Nearly 50 retailers have announced they will be closed on Thanksgiving Day, according to BestBlackFriday.com.
In recent years, more stores have started Black Friday sales early, opening on Thanksgiving to offer deep discounts. But some customers have complained that the holiday should not be cut short for shoppers or store employees.
Larger chains like Walmart, Target, Kohl's and Sears still plan to open on Thanksgiving.
Here are the stores that have pledged to stay closed on Thanksgiving Day:
Coca-Cola is one of the top places where people want to work, according to LinkedIn, the networking website for professionals.
The Atlanta-based beverage giant came in at No. 20 on LinkedIn’s list of 40 companies that are best at attracting and keeping top talent.
Coca-Cola was cited for its plan to soon offer six weeks paid leave to all new parents, among other benefits.
LinkedIn judged companies on how long employees stick around, interest of non-employees to connect with a company’s employees through LinkedIn and the number of views on a corporation’s career page, among other criteria.
Google was No. 1 on the list, followed by 2. Salesforce, 3. Facebook, 4. Apple and No. 5 Amazon.
The others: No. 6 Uber, No. 7 Microsoft, No. 8 Tesla and No. 9 Twitter. Airbnb and Netflix also made it into the top 20.
See the full list here.
Video of a worker at Walt Disney World mopping the floors of a restaurant at the Art Animation Resort and then cleaning the tables with the same dirty mop is gaining some attention.
“Anybody with any kind of common sense can see that is unsanitary,” said Jesse Arias, the man who took and shared the video with WFTV. “It’s just really disturbing that they were doing something like that and exposing us to diseases. There are thousands of people that walk those parks a day.”
Arias said the resort manager comped him for the cost of his hotel, but he said it still bothered him. Afterward, he wrote letters to Disney, but he said he never got a satisfying response.
A spokesperson for the resort said that when workers found out about the incident, they immediately took action.
The spokesperson said it was an isolated incident.
Disney officials said the woman in the video works for a third-party vendor and she is no longer welcome on Disney property.
Paul Cook, a retired health inspector, said he had never seen anything like it.
“I would have immediately closed that place and had them come in and say, 'You have to retrain your employees on properly cleaning, sanitizing food service equipment and properly cleaning the floor,” Cook said.
The Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation website listed a few minor violations since the resort opened in 2012. None involved the food service area.
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