The face shields, priced at $2.65 each, are available to purchase in packs of 25.
Amazon's busiest online shopping event, Prime Day, has been pushed back in the U.S., the company confirmed Tuesday.
Seattle-based Amazon will begin pulling Washington Redskins football team merchandise from its online marketplace, according to Washington state Attorney General Bob Ferguson.
The Seattle City Council is on the verge of passing a historic tax on businesses.
Amazon, Lowe’s and other major companies have announced bonuses for employees working on the front lines of the coronavirus pandemic as the number of newly confirmed cases surge in the U.S. and elsewhere.
We start with an admission: When I first read that the arena at Seattle Center would be named “Climate Pledge Arena,” I legitimately thought it was a headline from the satirical website, “The Onion.”
Amazon on Wednesday banned police use of its face-recognition technology for a year, making it the latest tech giant to step back from law-enforcement use of systems that have been criticized for incorrectly identifying people with darker skin.
Amazon founder Jeff Bezos responded to a profanity-laced email from a customer who criticized the company's support for the Black Lives Matter movement and said he would take his business elsewhere.
Amazon may postpone its annual Prime Day event until September as the company works to regain its footing amid an unexpected spike in online orders due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Amid the coronavirus pandemic, Amazon is extending its work from home plan for eligible employees through October.
SEATTLE -- Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos on Thursday announced he was donating $100 million to help food banks across the United States.There is a growing need for donations as millions of Americans are out of work amid the coronavirus pandemic.In an Instagram post, Bezos said the donation would be made to Feeding America which will quickly send the funding to its network of food banks:
Some Instacart and Amazon warehouse workers walked off the job Monday demanding greater safeguards against the coronavirus, even as both companies are speed-hiring hundreds of thousands of new workers to handle a surge in delivery orders.
The U.S. coronavirus outbreak has spread to at least six Amazon warehouses, infecting workers racing to deliver massive volumes of packages for consumers leery of leaving their homes to shop.
Amazon announced on Tuesday that it would begin putting delays on non-essential items in order to combat the shortages and high demand that has been caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Amazon, in an attempt to fill its warehouses with toilet paper, hand sanitizer and other items in high demand, said Tuesday that it will limit what suppliers can send to its warehouses for the next three weeks.
Amazon said Monday that it needs to hire 100,000 people across the U.S. to keep up with a crush of orders as the coronavirus spreads and keeps more people at home, shopping online.
SEATTLE -- It’s just a week into the holiday shopping season, and Amazon is already having trouble getting packages to shoppers’ doorsteps on time.The company said the delays are due to bad weather in parts of the country and the large amount of orders it received during Black Friday and Cyber Monday, when it offered steep discounts.“Delivery promises vary and may be longer than normal based on order volume and the fulfillment and delivery capacity available in a given area,” the Seattle-based company said in a statement. “We will work directly with customers who are experiencing an issue with their delivery.”It’s an embarrassing setback for Amazon, whose reputation with shoppers depends on delivering orders on time.
SPOKANE, Wash. -- Amazon founder Jeff Bezos will donate $5 million to help create housing for homeless families in Spokane.The Spokesman-Review says Bezos will donate the money to Catholic Charities of Eastern Washington.
Amazon will kick off its Black Friday sale on Friday, Nov. 22, as it offers deals on electronics, TVs, toys, clothing, Amazon devices and more.Deals will run through Nov. 29.
SEATTLE -- Hoping to persuade voters into electing a more moderate slate of candidates, Seattle-based Amazon has dumped a record $1.45 million into local city council races – more than a single entity in any previous Seattle election.The money went to a Seattle Metropolitan Chamber of Commerce-backed PAC aimed at electing business-friendly candidates.But in the weeks since Amazon’s money dump, some of those meant to benefit from the investment have denounced it – worried about the optics of being labeled a corporate-backed candidate in Progressive Seattle.“The influx of PAC money in City politics this year is completely out of scale with the grassroots campaign myself and many others are trying to run, and is proving to be a distraction from the real issues,” said Egan Orion, who is taking on Seattle’s Socialist city councilwoman, Kshama Sawant, in District 3.Orion has garnered support from the Chamber, which hopes to oust Sawant – who led the push for a tax on jobs that would have hit Amazon and other companies hard.