General Motors will close three assembly plants by the end of 2019, and will pour up to 5,600 workers.
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Some products are doing their last bows in 2019, so you've taken the this while you can still.
Sure, things come and go at the mercy of their makers – remember that breakfast cereals have never been manufactured or your favorite shades of lipstick, because it is discontinued But knowledge is power. Now that you know, watch for five Things that go to the company's giant trash can be in the sky.
From January 1, fans of Chick-fil-A should be confused with other ways of tracking the date.
The fast-food giant has its Cow Calendar, a two-decade-old favorite, after 2018. That means no wall hanging starring Chick-fil-A of "Eat Mor Chikin" cows and monthly freebies, such as fries, soda and sandwiches. The calendar is worth $ 8, but the cost of free offers is at least $ 30.
"We made the hard decision to retire in our annual Cow Calendars," said the chain on its website. "We will continue our commitment to caring for customers and offering new ways to mingle with Chick-fil-A."
Nearly half a dozen General Motors
The Detroit automaker performs three Chevrolets from the lineup – the semi-electric Volt, the Cruze compact sedan and the full-size Impala.
US production of three road warriors stopped in March, though Canada will continue to make Impala until the fourth quarter of 2019.
The release also a trio of luxury models: the Cadillac XTS and Buick LaCrosse in March and the Cadillac CT6 midyear, although CT6 is still available in China.
At six, the Volt is probably the one that stops you in your tracks because it is often touted as the future. The problem is that Volt is a plug-in hybrid with a gas engine and a limited range, and the industry is now all about cars powered by battery.
All from Henri Bendel
Next month, the iconic luxury store closes its 23 stores throughout the United States, including its flagship location at tony Fifth Avenue of Manhattan.
The retailer – known for his jewelry, handbags and other accessories – was owned by L Brands since 1985. It is known as a style arbiter since it was founded in 1895 through of the eponymous milliner who moved from Louisiana to Greenwich Village of New York City. Bringing one of the most popular shopping stores of brown-and-white-striped shopping bags or hatboxes is a loving shopper over decades.
According to Henri Bendel's website, the retailer is the first seller of Coco Chanel's fashions in the US and is credited with discovering Andy Warhol. The future pop art star worked as an in-house illustrator.
I shouted, shouted, we all shouted for the bent bows.
Crushing is Sweet Cream Coffee Caramel, Vanilla Tangerine Shortbread, Pomegranate Dark Chocolate Bar and Chocolate Dark Chocolate Almond Bar.
Production ceased in the middle of the year, but you can still find four retirees on store shelves longer, owner of Häagen-Dazs told Nestle in an email.
Apple Music's feature
If you're a music buff, you can use Apple Music Connect to stay up to what your favorite artists are doing. But soon say the "Bye Bye Bye" feature, which allows singers and band to post.
According to the website 9to5Mac, postings stopped on December 13, but the uploaded content will be available until May 24.
Alternatively, fans can use the Personalized Artist Radio, where performers have their own radio station.
Are these brands that can save the mall? Many online-only retailers have moved to the suburban mall, finding value at the traditional store but offering experiences tailored to their customers. (December 6)
Follow USA TODAY reporter Zlati Meyer on Twitter: @ZlatiMeyer
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