It was an expansion rather than an acquisition, but I thought the receipt policy was an indicator of poor integration at one eatery for which I worked. Yes, corporate acknowledged the company's adoption of the recycling program at the host college. Nonetheless, it was mandatory that my coworkers and I provide receipts to customers -- most of whom were college students. Highly mobile students were unaccustomed to receipts from eateries on campus; nor did they want them. Left and right, my coworkers and I pitched the receipts at the point of sale -- into the trash bins on hand, no less.
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Malls could make a comeback if big box stores, drug stores, and supermarkets became anchor stores in them. But Walmart, for instance, would refuse to drive foot traffic to rows of brick-and-mortar stores when its own stores compete with Amazon.
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I almost crave the exchange of these ideas from more public intellectuals and scholars. The Fire is Upon Us may present some of them from two contemporaries who debated each other prior to the lure of pundits and personalities.
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