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“Social is everything we do. It’s the connective tissue.” That was the message from Meghan Myszkowski, global head of social media for Xbox and Game Pass, at Advertising Week New York. But social media is constantly changing, making brand relevance often hard to achieve. Here’s what brands should keep in mind.

The rumors of rapid grocery’s demise are exaggerated—but not by much: While startups struggle to make the model profitable, Uber Eats and DoorDash see an opportunity.

Instacart puts its IPO plans on ice: With Wall Street looking for safe bets and consumers adjusting their shopping habits, there’s little appetite for an Instacart IPO right now.

DoorDash’s latest ad moves are designed with CPGs in mind: The delivery platform launched several new tools to make it easier for brands to build, manage, and measure campaigns.

On today's episode, in our "Retail Me This, Retail Me That" segment, we discuss the best-in-class examples of retailers who are leading the charge in experiential retail, in-store technology, and high-touch customer service. Then for "Red-Hot Retail," our analysts give us their very specific—and potentially risky—predictions about where brick-and-mortar stores are likely headed. Join our analyst Sara Lebow as she hosts director of Briefings Jeremy Goldman and analyst Yory Wurmser.

Burger King, McDonald’s, and Crispy Fantasy (yes, this is work-friendly) have all launched marketing campaigns that make what’s old new again.

Amazon is at a grocery inflection point, battling Walmart and Instacart for ecommerce dominance in the US. While each has its own strengths, Amazon’s ecommerce background gives it a leg up in tech.

On today's episode, we discuss whether anyone can help Twitter regardless of who owns it, why physical stores could be the next major media channel, how companies are marketing around this year's World Cup, the significance of Google closing its gaming offering Stadia, how to sell a moment, an explanation of how digital grocery buyers are changing, how far an electric vehicle can go on one charge, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our director of forecasting Oscar Orozco and analysts Ross Benes and Blake Droesch.

Kroger and Albertsons look to merge: A deal would create a supermarket giant that would be better able to compete against Walmart.

A proposed rule would make it easier to reclassify gig workers as employees: That could have severe repercussions for DoorDash, Amazon, Uber, and countless others that rely on the gig economy.

On today's episode, in our "Retail Me This, Retail Me That" segment, we discuss Amazon's ambitions in the grocery space, how it's leveraging Amazon Fresh and Whole Foods, and whether the ecommerce company could become the biggest seller of digital groceries. Then for "Pop-Up Rankings," we rank the top four tech innovations giving Amazon an advantage in grocery. Join our analyst Sara Lebow as she hosts analysts Blake Droesch and Andrew Lipsman.

We take a look at how the partnership has evolved in the five years since Amazon’s acquisition.

The top five digital grocers in the US will capture 67.2% of the country’s grocery ecommerce sales in 2022. That figure will rise slightly over the next two years, with leaders Walmart Inc. and Amazon growing their shares by about 1 percentage point each.

Last week, thousands of consumer packaged goods (CPG) and grocery leaders gathered at Groceryshop 2022, including our own chief content officer Zia Wigder and analyst Andrew Lipsman.

Plant-based meat sales are declining: While rising prices are causing some consumers to trade down to cheaper proteins, there’s still plenty of interest in alternatives to animal products.

Drizly is the latest company to roll out an ad network: The Uber-owned alcohol delivery service’s ad products may enable advertisers to run finely targeted multimedia campaigns.

Click and collect’s share of digital grocery is growing. This year, the fulfillment method will account for 36.8% of US grocery ecommerce sales. Come 2026, that figure will rise to 40.6%.

The top product category for US luxury buyers is footwear, followed by handbags and leather goods, cosmetics and beauty products, and fragrance. Less than one-third of these shoppers bought accessories such as eyewear, jewelry, and watches in the past year.

While discretionary sales of pet products suffered in the first half of 2022 due to inflation, sales of food and wellness products remained strong.

Instacart looks to extend its technological reach: At the same time, it also plans to focus most of its IPO on employees’ share to help it retain and attract talent.