A big merger, the emergence of aggressive start-ups and the evolution of flash-sale web retailers are changing the face of luxury e-commerce.
Many large publicly traded retailers posted big gains in web sales in the third quarter of 2016, driving e-commerce growth in the United States during the period. But the gains are largely attributable to e-retail giant Amazon.com Inc.
To get shoppers to the right products, e-merchants are experimenting with new technology and communicating directly with customers.
2016 is shaping up to be the year when e-commerce becomes truly a mainstream—not a niche—part of the overall grocery market.
The e-commerce platform provider—formerly owned by eBay Inc.—provides a range a services to more than 200 merchants ranked in the Internet Retailer Top 1000.
An Internet Retailer study of the returns processing of 30 leading e-retailers finds that those merchants on average process returns in eight days—but many take a lot longer.
In a recent Internet Retailer study of top merchants’ delivery performance, Best Buy fulfilled our online order from a local store in four hours.
E-retailers in the Asia-Pacific region command a big part of global e-commerce market share. 48%, or $833.6 billion, of global e-commerce sales in 2015 were transacted on Asia-Pacific retail sites.
A revenue analysis of publicly traded technology suppliers like ChannelAdvisor, Demandware and Shopify shows their revenue is growing nearly twice as fast as the e-commerce market.
Retailers in the Top 1000 brought in 16.4% of their revenue from marketplaces in 2015—up from 13.7% in 2014.