News and Articles About Target
Target's recent decision to ban guns along with other brands, such as Starbucks, Chili's and Sonic, brings with it impassioned reactions from both sides of the issue.
Following open carry demonstrations, Target has joined a host of other chains in 'respectfully requesting' that customers to leave their guns at home.
Two-factor authentication would make online transactions more secure, but there are issues on both the consumer and business sides.
Target CMO Jeff Jones wrote a blog post on why companies should embrace criticism instead of switching to damage control.
Target's board praised the way CEO Gregg Steinhafel 'held himself personally accountable' for the company's massive data breach five months ago, but has decided it's time for new leadership.
Target's online subscription service launched in September with just 150 baby-care items. Now, it's increasing its product offering tenfold, offering everything from K-cups to dog food for regular delivery.
The airline's recent PR nightmare is a reminder to slow down, pay closer attention and think before you tweet.
On the heels of its massive data breach, Target has something else to apologize for. And what it screwed up this time could have girls everywhere feeling even worse about their bodies.
The retailer is shaking up its digital-security strategy after suffering one of the worst credit-card hacks in history.
The retailer is working with three top 'Pinners' to design party-themed capsule collections that will be sold in stores and online.
For retailers that don't want to be the next Target or Neiman Marcus, here are three tips they can do to protect themselves.
Target's chief financial officer said the retailer is fast-tracking chip-enabled smart cards, which could have been useful in preventing against the company's recent data breach.
As if the data breaches at Target and Neiman Marcus weren't enough, Yahoo has announced that hackers recently broke into Yahoo Mail accounts.
Elevate your company's bottom line by realizing your brand's full potential.
In the wake of the Target and Neiman Marcus data breaches, startups and small businesses should realize they aren't immune.
Over the weekend, the arts-and-crafts retailer said it had recently learned of possible fraudulent activity on debit and credit cards used at its stores.
Neiman Marcus reported that a more-than-expected 1.1 million shoppers may have been affected by a hack job that employed similar malware to the kind that compromised Target.
The retailing giant follows Trader Joe's and The Home Depot example, while facing company layoffs and lingering concerns following December's security breach.
When news broke regarding a massive theft of customer information, dozens of top executives at South Korean financial companies tendered their resignations.
Agencies warn that malicious software that targets POS units has 'potentially infected a large number' of retailers.
Criminals are getting more clever in the theft of consumer information. Companies should take immediate steps to better protect sensitive data.
Target CEO Gregg Steinhafel addressed Target's data breach in his first live interview since the incident, while Neiman Marcus announced its own security violation.
The fallout from Target's Black Friday hacking incident continues with the company saying 70 million people were affected by the data breach -- a much larger figure than the 40 million initially reported.
The retail company was targeted by hackers who may have tampered with the machines customers use to swipe their cards.
Wal-Mart, Starbucks and more are getting a head start on the holiday season, with deals and promotions starting in early November.