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No, the coronavirus is not a major health threat in the U.S. at this time. But the fact is, that could quickly change, and there are some very real preparations brands can make now in the event the situation changes to the serious circumstances that China is currently facing.
In China, where the coronavirus has taken its heaviest toll thus far, Yum Brands' KFC and Pizza Hut stores have initiated contactless delivery as part of the brands' attempts to reduce the risk of viral transmission, according to Business Insider…
From wheat and cheese to the gas that fires pizza ovens and powers delivery vehicles, all major pizza commodity prices took dives last week. The bad news is that a similar drop also hit at least two of the major publicly traded U.S. pizza brands.
Yum China confirmed that it has temporarily closed some of its KFC and Pizza Hut stores in Wuhan, China due to the well-publicized coronavirus outbreak there, according to Reuters. The company told Reuters it would continue to monitor the situation…
It was a relatively dismal trading week for all but one of the nation's publicly traded pizza brands, but gas prices are giving operators a break at the store level.
The trends established over the last 12 months at some of the world's major publicly traded pizza brands were mirrored in the trends of the last week on the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq, while cheese prices may be heading for a "correction."
Yum Brands, Inc. today appointed Godiva Chocolatier CEO Annie Young-Scrivnerand InterContinental Hotels Group CEO Keith Barr to its board as non-executive directors as of Jan.
At least two pizza brands had reason to continue their champagne toasts into the first week of 2020, though higher commodity prices as 2020 started put a damper on the fun.
As the last bites of the 2019 pizza pie disappear, one thing is evident: Domino's and Papa John's have gotten a lot of love from investors this year, driving the values of both brands up to new highs.
As 2019 draws to a close, pizza brands are contending with significant dips in dine-in traffic, as well as peaks in patrons' passion for all things plant-based. How can a brand make the most of the market is as we enter 2020? Part two of this Pizza Puzzler gives expert guidance for the year ahead.
Santa was apparently paying keen attention to Domino's leadership when they sent in their wishes for the brand this year, with the giant pizza chain last week again continuing to trade at record highs.
For the second consecutive year, Yum China Holdings, Inc. took home Top Employer China for 2020.
Kroger's is getting into the restaurant business and Pizza Hut is plunking down its stores right in the middle of the grocery business as the idea of the traditional pizzeria and supermarket morphs to meet current market needs.
All but one publicly traded U.S. pizza brand got some gratitude a week early last week when investors worked helped raise the value of three of the nation's major pizza players.
Traders voted with their wallets last week after a major shakeup in Papa John's leadership team. The stock not only closed up, but passed the $60 mark for the first time since April 2018.
The ghosts and ghouls weren't the only ones moaning last week as Halloween week wrapped up the month of October. They had company from the folks at Pizza Hut parent, Yum brands, which closed the week of scares with one of its own -- a drop of nearly $10 in its stock value.
Yum Brands, Inc. Q3 sales show the multi-brand QSR operator finished out September with solid performance across the board, including 8% global system sales growth (excluding foreign currency translation), while same-store sales system-wide picked up 3% over the previous year's…
On the stock market last week, investors were in a 'tricky' mood when it came to Pizza Hut parent, Yum Brands, though they morphed into little darlings with Domino's and Papa John's, handing out nothing but treats.
This week's pizza commodity report reveals a relative oddity in the pizza brand stock values report, while cheese prices trend up, but gas prices show signs of stabilization.
Last week was harder to swallow than most on the markets for pizza brands, with only moderate gains in some pizza brand values, but steeply higher wheat, cheese and gas prices.