Marketplace’s Jennifer Pak in Shanghai and Scott Tong in the Washington, D.C., area sample each country’s e-grocery and restaurant delivery apps.
Many restaurateurs realize that their industry, built on socializing in packed rooms, needs to reduce tables, shrink menus, and increase technology to survive.
That could mean higher prices for consumers, and for the restaurants that rely on the apps.
Some food delivery services charge as much as 40% in fees. That's cutting into restaurants' bottom line.
With some supermarket shelves empty, food providers turn to door-to-door delivery.
Our Shanghai correspondent, forced to stay home like so many others, shares what she's hearing about the virus on the airwaves.
The supermarket chain hopes to expand its customer base.
The fast-casual chain has turned around business since the health scares of years past.
The secret’s in the fry batter ... and the packaging.