Off-price retailers are benefitting from ongoing U.S. tariff hikes with both China and Mexico. Retailers such as Burlington, Marshalls and T.J. Maxx that have majority domestic supply chains and will benefit as full-priced retailers are forced to increase prices to maintain profit margins. But the dwindling number of big-box retailers feeding this domestic supply chain remains an issue. Regardless of tariffs, off-price mass retailers need to decrease the amount of excess inventory gained from overbuying, or they’ll face a much larger problem—bare stores.

Amazon won’t build its next headquarters in New York City, but it still wants stores in the area. This week, Amazon opened its second Amazon Go location in Manhattan and is rumored to be planning more across the country. Though grab-and-go is convenient for customers, is there enough appetite for bagging one’s own groceries (not to mention Amazon Go’s self-service Starbucks lattes) in the era of delivery? If Amazon truly wants to replace your local coffee shop, they’d have to make your coffee as good as your barista does—which is a tall order (pun intended).

The Four Seasons Restaurant permanently closed on Tuesday after pouring $40 million into building out a new space where it operated for only ten months. Once an iconic “power lunch” restaurant (yes, millennials, that was a real thing), the Four Seasons’ closure marks a shift away from leisurely workday networking outings in favor of rushed desk lunches for increased productivity, as evidenced by the growth fast-casual spots such as Dig Inn, Cava, Sweetgreen and others. The high-end restaurant industry may want to adapt to this new trend to save itself from the precedent set by the Four Seasons.

In a discussion at Future Stores Seattle last week, Nordstrom revealed its success with home-styling services, which it launched in select locations in 2017. Customers can book a shorter visit for as little as $50 or choose a $400 full-closet makeover—in-home services are also a big part of the Nordstrom Local “service hub” concept. While order value increases with these types of services, it’s unclear if it’s worth the additional labor cost. Other brands, like ModCloth (which currently offers personalized styling in-store only), are keeping a watchful but skeptical eye. With its lower price point, it may not make sense for Modcloth to jump on this trend, even if Nordstrom can prove its model.