The company is struggling with barren shelves, strained vendor relationships, and a mountain of new debt.
The family remains divided, but the company itself is now freed from that bitter history.
The unglamorous but satisfying routine of running a supermarket has returned in full.
The lessons of Market Basket and the feuding Demoulases might not be as pure and simple as we would like.
The Demoulas family story is like a drama from antiquity, with warring cousins, hand-to-hand combat, and a wayward son named Telemachus.
Keeping Arthur T.’s allies and private equity investors together over time will require, at the least, greater diplomacy.
The victory by the grocery chain’s workers to reinstate Arthur T. Demoulas is a lesson to employers — but also to unions.
Recent events in the struggle for control of the grocery store chain and the feud between the two branches of the Demoulas family.
Arthur T. Demoulas reached a deal to buy the company for more than $1.5 billion.
The sale of the chain to Arthur T. Demoulas brought a triumphant end to six weeks of organizing, agitating, and waiting.
The ousted Market Basket leader’s management style reveals a tougher side than his public image as a kind-hearted executive.
Transcripts lay bare the enduring ill will among the feuding Demoulas family members and others vying for control of the grocery chain.
Talks over a possible sale of the grocery chain to ousted president Arthur T. Demoulas continued Monday without a resolution.
More than a thousand disabled workers may have lost their hours due to the turmoil at the grocery chain.
The employees made this happen, and did so despite threats to their livelihoods and risks that their tactics might backfire.
There is good reason to believe the company can again operate in the way that created so much loyalty among customers and employees.