More than 500 Staples retail outlets around the country have been offering postal services. The move is to comply with a National Labor Relations Board judge's ruling. Staples scaled back the plan shortly after that resolution, doing away with the dozens of mini-post offices and instead adding hundreds of stores to the postal service's Approved Shipper Program.
Canada outshot United States of America, 10-6, in the first. It was the Americans' first win over the Russians in an elimination round in the tournament's history. Of note: the Ottawa Senators' Alexandre Daigle was one of five Canadians to reach double-digits in scoring. "It's the world juniors, (the) best tournament".
Super Mario Run may have been downloaded by a huge number of people, but Nintendo must change the price ahead of the Android release date. That's a 3% conversion rate! It will always depend to the loyal fans if they like the game or not. At ten dollars a pop, 3 million buyers adds up to roughly $30 million in revenue, but Nintendo doesn't get to keep all of that for itself. Maybe things will be slightly different when Nintendo release the game for the Android users.
Well it absolutely is - but it's also the premise for a comedy sketch that's drawing mixed responses on social media today. The controversial bit satirizes the ways young women are manipulated by ISIS online. No doubt the sketch written by Heydon Prowse and Jolyon Rubinstein classifies as fearless comedy and raises a voice against the plight of jihadi brides and sex slaves, courageous is all it has to its credit.
A former Snap employee is suing the company , and claims - among other things - that Snap has been "falsely representing" its growth metrics. Anthony Pompliano alleges he was lured to Snap by the fake metrics and claims he was let go three weeks after joining the company in August 2015 for sounding the alarm, according to a lawsuit filed in Los Angeles Superior Court.
The stores also act as showrooms for proprietary Amazon gadgets, giving customers the chance to try out items before they decide to purchase them. Amazon describes its bookstores as "a physical extension of Amazon.com", which "integrates the benefits of offline and online shopping to help you find books and devices you'll love", according to its website.