Retail Relevancy and the Future of Retailing, with author, entrepreneur and intrapreneur John Andrews (MDE496)

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Minter Dialogue with John Andrews

John Andrews is a career shopper marketer, entrepreneur and intrapreneur having worked for the likes of Newell Rubbermaid, Hanes and, on the retail side, Walmart where he built Walmart Elevenmoms. He has also founded and exited several startups. He is coauthor along with Ted Rubin of “Retail Relevancy: How Brands and Retailers will Connect in a Post-Physical World. In this interview, we discuss John’s career, the future of retail, who holds the power between brands and retailers, whether brands should own their channel (à la Nike and Apple), and solving some of the biggest retail challenges looming.

Please send me your questions — as an audio file if you’d like — to nminterdial@gmail.com. Otherwise, below, you’ll find the show notes and, of course, you are invited to comment. If you liked the podcast, please take a moment to rate it here.

To connect with John Andrews:

  • Find or follow John Andrews on Twitter here
  • Follow John on LinkedIn
  • Read his writings on Medium

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Further resources for the Minter Dialogue podcast:

RSS Feed for Minter Dialogue

Meanwhile, you can find my other interviews on the Minter Dialogue Show in this podcast tab, on Megaphone or via Apple Podcasts. If you like the show, please go over to rate this podcast via RateThisPodcast!

And for the francophones reading this, if you want to get more podcasts, you can also find my radio show en français over at: MinterDial.fr, on Megaphone or in iTunes.

Music credit: The jingle at the beginning of the show is courtesy of my friend, Pierre Journel, author of the Guitar Channel. And, the new sign-off music is “A Convinced Man,” a song I co-wrote and recorded with Stephanie Singer back in the late 1980s (please excuse the quality of the sound!).

***If you like my writing and are interested in fostering more meaningful conversations in our society, please check out my Dialogos Substack. This newsletter will feature articles on why and how we can all improve our conversations, whether it’s at home, with friends, in society at large or at work. Subscription is free, but if you see value in it, you are welcome to contribute both materially and through your comments. Sign up here:

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