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  • Not even at freebie pioneer Kozmo

    More online retailers are charging for delivery. Now Kozmo.com, which built its business on free delivery, is charging, too. Kozmo began charging $1.99 for all orders under $30 on Dec. 1. Orders more than $30 are still free. Kozmo says the fee is to offset the company’s expanded product offering and service area. “It’s a very smart move,” says Analyst Keven Wilder, of Chicago-based Wilder and Associates. “It’s a mystery to me how they’ve gone on...

    Posted 01/31/2001Don DavisPost a comment

    More online retailers are charging for delivery. Now Kozmo.com, which built its business on free delivery, is charging, too. Kozmo began charging $1.99 for all orders under $30 on Dec. 1. Orders more than $30 are still free. Kozmo says the fee is to offset the company’s expanded product offering…
  • / Technology

    Kozmo tells customers to ante up

    Kozmo.com introduced a twist to its under-an-hour delivery model-a fee. The company that touted free delivery began charging $1.99 for all orders under $30 on Dec. 1. Orders more than $30 are still free. Kozmo's spokeswoman says the fee was put in place to offset the companyÕs expanded product offering and service area Some Kozmo critics have boasted of ordering a single can of soda a day or a box of candy to hasten its demise and prove the model...

    Posted 01/19/2001Don DavisPost a comment

    Kozmo.com introduced a twist to its under-an-hour delivery model-a fee. The company that touted free delivery began charging $1.99 for all orders under $30 on Dec. 1. Orders more than $30 are still free. Kozmo's spokeswoman says the fee was put in place to offset the companyÕs expanded product…
  • Right Now Is Not Too Soon

    Now that retailers can cheaply and instantaneously zap pictures and details about their goods anywhere on a 24/7 basis, online consumers are demanding that the corresponding physical goods-the books, groceries and even those khaki Dockers-pick up the pace. In the emerging digital economy, overnight delivery seems … well … positively slow. Blame their expectations on 28-year-old, former investment banker Joseph Park, whose first Amazon shopping...

    Posted 12/26/2000Don DavisPost a comment

    Now that retailers can cheaply and instantaneously zap pictures and details about their goods anywhere on a 24/7 basis, online consumers are demanding that the corresponding physical goods-the books, groceries and even those khaki Dockers-pick up the pace. In the emerging digital economy, overnight…

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