Grocery Stores

Feature
May 25, 2009, 5am PDT
Last week, Mayor Bloomberg's office announced an initiative to encourage developers to include grocery stores in new projects. Nevin Cohen, whose research focuses on urban food system, reviews the plan.
Nevin Cohen
September 22, 2008, 5am PDT
Large supermarkets in San Francisco are being replaced with higher-end specialty grocers, and some say it's a bad thing for many customers.
San Francisco Chronicle
September 18, 2008, 10am PDT
The Pennsylvania Fresh Food Financing Initiative (FFFI) has provided $42 million in grants and loans to finance 58 locally-owned grocery stores, combating fresh grocery shortages in areas of rural and urban Pennsylvania.
Hometown Advantage
September 11, 2008, 5am PDT
For years, the sizes of grocery stores have grown increasingly to provide a greater variety to the consumer. Andrew Martin explains why retailers have now begun opening smaller stores instead.
The New York Times
Blog post
August 14, 2008, 2pm PDT

 

Costco may be coming to Manhattan, bringing 2300 parking spaces with it.

Diana DeRubertis
July 29, 2008, 6am PDT
<p>San Francisco's Tenderloin district- notoriously seedy and poor- is also one the densest neighborhoods in the city, and greatly in need of fresh produce and groceries. City officials are trying to attract a store, but it's a tough sell.</p>
The San Francisco Chronicle
June 30, 2008, 9am PDT
<p>Pennsylvania is putting its money where its mouth is with the Fresh Food Financing Initiative, a $120 million fund to encourage inner-city groceries.</p>
The Christian Science Monitor
June 15, 2008, 1pm PDT
<p>The City of Palo Alto, CA concludes that grocery stores are a lynchpin of walkable neighborhoods, and votes to establish new "grocery" zoning districts.</p>
Palo Alto Online News
April 27, 2008, 11am PDT
<p>A new study shows that supermarkets have migrated away from Canada's central and poorer neighborhoods, turning them into 'food deserts' with minimal access to more expensive food.</p>
The Windsor Star
April 10, 2008, 8am PDT
<p>In a part of D.C. that has been largely ignored as the rest of the city reinvents itself with mixed-use development and pedestrian friendly design, one new single-use retail development stands out as an example of what not to build.</p>
Capital Community News
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