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ATLANTA, April 16, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- In a move to further streamline operations and provide consistently high quality distribution services across its domestic system of restaurants, Church's Chicken® has selected Performance Food Group Company (PFG) as its exclusive distributor in the United States. The decision was made after an exhaustive review of potential candidates by Church's leadership and quality assurance teams, with the stated goal of unifying nationwide operations under a single provider. PFG is scheduled to begin taking over distribution for regions still serviced by other providers beginning in June, and will continue to be the provider going forward through the rest of 2021 through 2026.
"Quality and a reliable supply chain are vital to our business at Church's," said Randy Lawrence, Senior Vice President of Global Supply Chain and Quality Assurance for the brand. "In working with various divisions of PFG in different locations across the country, we knew that they understood our expectations in terms of sourcing and providing the high quality of product we insist upon for our guests. As we examined the additional value and economies of scale PFG could deliver on a nationwide level, it became clear they were…
A bombshell in the world of men’s shoes hit Friday, via an email from shoe retailer Herring:
We have just been informed that Church Shoes Ltd have decided to increase their prices to reposition their brand at a higher price point. As a simple example, in the UK the price of Consul, a black calf, toe-cap Oxford will increase from the current price of £495 to £720.
Yes, you read that right — north of £700 for a pair of shoes from a luxury brand that some customers have complained has seen quality wane since Prada Group’s takeover in 1999.
The price hike might not be as mad as it sounds.
It looks to us as though Church’s might be trying to take advantage of a concept economists refer to as Veblen Goods. While demand for most goods falls as the price rises, the opposite is the case with Veblen Goods. The idea being that the higher the price, the greater the cachet of the good, and the more people covet it. Think expensive street fashion label Supreme, prestigious private schools, Air Jordans or err, the Financial Times. (If you want a wider index of these sorts goods, we…
Henry Mance’s long, admiring portrait of Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby (“Holier than now”, Magazine, FT Weekend, April 10) will slake a thirst for his life’s details among those unfamiliar with the man, but it may leave others a bit underwhelmed. By the time a reader finishes the mammoth spread, the question of whether an archbishop is needed in our flat, highly networked 21st century, and what such a figure might accomplish, looms large.
Can the church today find God in Google? Or have American theologian Harvey Cox’s 1970s-vintage worries about dominance of the secular world finally come to fruition?
Against the background of recent Gallup poll data showing a further decline, at least in America, of religious membership, what is an archbishop’s role? The “A, B, of C” does not appear to have much to say to the “nones”.
Anglicanism’s “lifeboat,” and that of religion generally, may not be its “global reach”, but rather something more quintessentially American: namely, improvisation.
Church is a broken institution and people are leaving because, for many, perhaps especially the young, it is deadly boring.
New forms of worship, new practices, creative innovation at all levels that empowers pew-dwelling faithful and curbs priestly…