Tags » Cheerios

Liking Cheerios

Since I hadn’t heard about the most recent Cheerios debacle, I decided to dig a little bit and try to figure out what in the world would make the company want to announce that if you ‘Like’ them, you can’t sue them… 305 more words

Amazon Launches Grocery Service For Prime Members

NEW YORK (CBSMiami/AP) — Amazon is going into groceries! The group will now provide a service to it’s Prime loyalty club members.

The online retailer will allow customers to fill up a 45-pound box with groceries and get it shipped for a flat rate of $5.99. 270 more words


GMO-Free Can't Slow Cheerios' Decline

In early January, General Mills made headlines for announcing that Cheerios would now be produced without the use of genetically-modified ingredients (GMOs). Although only the “original” line was affected (i.e., not Honey Nut Cheerios and other popular varieties), and the switch was relatively minor ( 177 more words


Infographic: The Most Popular Cereals in America

The reigning king of cereal in America is, and has been for some time, Cheerios — specifically, Honey Nut Cheerios. Nielsen identifies Buzz Bee’s favorite as the top-selling ready-to-eat (RTE), a.k.a.  126 more words


General Mills backed down from its controversial lawsuit policy. But the problem isn't over.

Class action lawsuits are an efficient way for wronged individuals — who may lack funds and legal expertise — to fight back against the powerful legal muscle of big business. 162 more words

Current Affairs

Chipotle Mexican Grill Shows How "Fast Food" Can Do GMO-Free

Lost amid the swirl of attention showered on Chipotle Mexican Grill‘s  first price hike in three years is the news that the leader in fast-casual dining concepts will be completely GMO-free by year’s end. 576 more words


General Mills Thinks You're Stupid, But Decides To Not Take Customers' Legal Rights Away After All

While all sorts of big-name financial, tech, e-commerce, and telecom companies have been trying to take away consumers’ right to sue by inserting forced-arbitration clauses in their contracts and terms of service, it seemed ridiculous to think that the makers of cereal would resort to such deviousness, or how they would even be able to do it. 606 more words