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  2. Warehouse club - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Warehouse_club

    Costco's business model and size were similar to those of Price Club, which made the merger more natural for both companies. The combined company took the name PriceCostco , and memberships became universal, meaning that a Price Club member could use their membership to shop at Costco and vice versa.

  3. List of companies based in Seattle - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_companies_based_in...

    This is a list of large or well-known interstate or international companies headquartered in the Seattle metropolitan area.. as of December 2021, the Seattle metropolitan area is home to ten Fortune 500 companies: Internet retailer Amazon (#2), Costco Wholesale (#12), Microsoft (#15), coffee chain Starbucks (#125), Paccar (#159), clothing merchant Nordstrom (#289), Weyerhaeuser (#387 ...

  4. CVS Pharmacy - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CVS_Pharmacy

    The new pharmacy services business, including the combined pharmacy benefits management (PBM), specialty pharmacy, and disease management businesses, is headquartered in Nashville, Tennessee. The new CVS Caremark Corporation is expected to achieve about $75 billion in yearly revenue for 2007. The merger was formally completed on March 22, 2007.

  5. Doug McMillon - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Doug_McMillon

    Under McMillon, the wholesaler emphasized marketing to small business customers. Additionally, McMillon incorporated what The Wall Street Journal called "treasure hunt" items that are limited-selection expensive premium items, such as diamond necklaces and wine vacations, for sale next to cheap bulk goods in an attempt to compete with Costco .

  6. Nash Finch Company - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nash_Finch_Company

    The Nash Finch Company was a Fortune 500 company based in Edina, Minnesota, United States.The company was involved in food distribution to private companies, primarily independent supermarkets, and military commissaries; and the operation of retail stores.

  7. Dollar Tree - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dollar_Tree

    Dollar Tree, formerly known as Only $1.00, is an American multi-price-point chain of discount variety stores.Headquartered in Chesapeake, Virginia, it is a Fortune 500 company and operates 15,115 stores throughout the 48 contiguous U.S. states and Canada.

  8. American Customer Satisfaction Index - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/American_Customer...

    The American Customer Satisfaction Index (ACSI) is an economic indicator that measures the satisfaction of consumers across the U.S. economy.It is produced by the American Customer Satisfaction Index (ACSI LLC) based in Ann Arbor, Michigan.

  9. Retail - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Retail

    Retail is the sale of goods and services to consumers, in contrast to wholesaling, which is sale to business or institutional customers.A retailer purchases goods in large quantities from manufacturers, directly or through a wholesaler, and then sells in smaller quantities to consumers for a profit.