There’s a new push to jump start the shopping season that’s already underway.
Walmart has issued an apology for labeling its plus-sized Halloween clothing as “fat girl” costumes.
This week, another Hollywood bachelor is taken off the table while two stars are involved in a car crash.
Bentonville, Arkansas-based Walmart Stores Inc. said in a filing Monday that Morgan his fellow passengers’ injuries were caused by their “failure to properly wear an appropriate available seatbelt restraint device,” which it says constitutes unreasonable conduct.
Walmart says actor-comedian Tracy Morgan and other people in a vehicle struck from behind by a company truck on the New Jersey Turnpike in June weren’t wearing seatbelts.
Moving slowly with the help of a walker, Tracy Morgan carefully made his way to a waiting sport-utility vehicle outside of his Cresskill, New Jersey home on Monday.
Tracy Morgan has filed a lawsuit against Walmart over last month’s highway crash that seriously injured him and killed a fellow comedian.
“He still has a long way to go,” Morgan’s publicist said in a statement Friday.
A report on the crash that seriously injured comedian Tracy Morgan and killed one of his friends, said the driver of a tractor-trailer was doing 65 mph in a 45 mph construction zone before the crash.
The truck driver charged in the fatal crash on the New Jersey Turnpike that also injured comedian Tracy Morgan and several other people pleaded not guilty at an initial court appearance Wednesday.
The truck driver charged in a crash that left one person dead and three others critically injured, including actor and comedian Tracy Morgan, had not slept in more than 24 hours at the time of the wreck, according to court papers.
The accident that injured comedian Tracy Morgan and killed a passenger on his limo bus was one of hundreds of crashes involving Walmart trucks in the past two years.
The Suffolk County Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals was offering a $2,000 reward Wednesday for information leading to an arrest in the abandonment of a pit bull behind a Wal-Mart.
They have written to the chief executives of Wal-Mart, Walgreens, Rite-Aid, Safeway and Kroger, urging them to stop selling cigarettes and other tobacco products.
Many shoppers are discovering that stores, desperate for sales and customer loyalty, are willing to negotiate.