Retailers are about to roll out the last holiday sales of 2013. USA Today reports.» Read More
Web sales are up—along with returns. Here are some of the toughest and the most lenient return policies for gifts bought online.
Some presents just aren't a good idea and are primary candidates for regifting.
So the holidays have arrived. How do you tip the people who clean the house, walk the dog and work the knots out of your back? Here is your guide.
According to ShopperTrak, traffic for the week ended Dec. 22 was down 21.2 percent year over year.
Shoppers may have a tougher time returning unwanted gifts this year, with less than one-third of retailers offering special holiday return policies.
The 11th-hour moves include a barrage of emails broadcasting drastic promotions, including half-off discounts on all merchandise.
It's almost here—the after-Christmas rush to return unwanted presents. A few big-name retailers have tightened up the rules a bit this year.
Retailers promise time and money savings during the holidays with online ordering programs. We tested them to see how convenient they are.
With 40 million credit and debit accounts compromised, Target customers may shop elsewhere for the rest of the holiday season.
The feeding frenzy for sales during the holiday season has retailers in a "battle on margins" this year, J. Crew Chairman and CEO Mickey Drexler told CNBC.
Last week, for the first time ever, online sales eclipsed $1 billion for each of the five individual workdays.
Holiday shipping deadlines are fast approaching, but shoppers may have until Christmas Eve to place—and receive—Christmas orders.
Grandparents may cut back on their holiday party treats, but they don't want to stop indulging their grandchildren.
Shoppers time really is running out for online holiday shopping. Here are the shipping deadlines you need to know.
Some e-commerce marketers are having a challenging holiday season, and they blame Google for it. The New York Times reports.
Good news for Christmas lovebirds: Mistletoe is well-stocked this year. In fact, news of a shortage of it in years past may have been overblown.
Although they had only two weekends left to shop before Christmas, people stayed home Saturday, according to a report from ShopperTrak.
It is the latest move in a competitive environment that has had retailers trying to out-promote one another since Thanksgiving.
AAA predicts that 94.5 million Americans will travel 50 miles or more between Saturday, Dec. 21, and Wednesday, Jan. 1.
Of all the things people hate about the holidays, spending money tops the list.