Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
Wendy’s opened a new flagship restaurant across the street from its corporate headquarters in Dublin Tuesday. The building’s design is ultra-modern but it’s also packed with memorabilia. Some of the items came from the original Wendy’s on East Broad Street.
Two of the region’s largest private employers are celebrating some good news, while another Central Ohio mainstay is limping through the fall.
Wendy’s is hoping its rollout of a pretzel bun will boost profits.
Thursday’s re-opening follows the company’s decision to return to Central Ohio after a brief stint in Atlanta when it was co-owned with Arby’s.
The Dublin-based fast food chain now ranks only behind McDonald’s among U.S. hamburger chains.
Revenue rose slightly in the last three months of 2011, but income fell by nearly $2 million during the same time.
Wendy’s International is bringing an additional 170 jobs back to Dublin. The move is part of the hamburger chain’s effort to consolidate its headquarters.
The Wendy’s Co. says its third-quarter loss widened as the fast-food company faced higher beef prices and costs related to selling its Arby’s franchise.
Wendy’s International Inc has agreed to be bought by Triarc Cos Inc, the investment arm of billionaire investor Nelson Peltz, in a deal valued at $2.34 billion that would bring Triarc’s Arby’s restaurant chain and Wendy’s under one umbrella.
Despite a bleak earnings report, Wendy’s stock price closed up more than 4 percent Thursday on news that Triarc companies is buying the Dublin – based fast food chain.