On a sunny Sunday afternoon, a man and a woman walk up the sidewalk in front of the Whole Foods in downtown Seattle.
The man is wearing a yellow t-shirt with the Amazon logo on the front and a white “I Am Amazon” badge emblazoned on his right arm.
He is dressed casually, with his shirt open.
He has a green vest over his white shirt.
“I have been here before, and I’m going to be here again,” he says.
“There are more people, more opportunities, so we’re going to do it again.”
It’s a Friday and the store has already sold out.
It has been more than three months since the store launched its first online store, Amazon.com, and this Friday, the store’s sales were up 80 percent over the previous week.
The men walk back and forth, picking up orders.
“We’re getting orders right now,” the man says.
He turns around and walks back down the sidewalk.
The woman takes a sip of her drink and then looks at the clock.
“What time is it?” she asks.
“It’s 8 p.m.,” the man replies.
The two men walk over to the cashier and open the door to the store.
Inside, the cashiers isep on a digital alarm, indicating that their cash registers are full.
The cashiers takes one look at the two men and quickly grabs a check from the counter.
The customer’s name is listed on the receipt.
“Wow,” the woman says.
The check arrives just in time for the men to enter the store and begin selling products.
The shop is bustling with customers, but the men are only making money through Amazon’s Prime service, which allows customers to buy a package of goods in their local store for just $10.
The women say they want to sell products to people in the Seattle area who are struggling to pay their bills, and that they are trying to get their money out of the store as quickly as possible.
Amazon is a growing business for the Seattle-area community, and the new store has been able to make a quick profit on the backs of the customers who have ordered the products.
“They’re selling through us so quickly, and it’s helping people,” says Jessica Buss, a 25-year-old Seattle resident.
The store’s store manager, Matt Hodge, said that customers are not being asked to pay for items like shampoo or makeup that are not currently on Amazon’s store shelves.
He said that the stores is not a “freight house,” as the customer is buying from Amazon and is not getting paid.
“When we first started, it was a very small shop, and now we have over 40 people working in the store, and we have a staff of over 100,” Hodge said.
Hodge is currently at work as a manager at another grocery store in the neighborhood.
He believes that the sales are a sign of the economy and that the new Whole Foods is a good way for people to make money.
“The customer is paying for the goods, and there’s no labor involved,” Hoggle said.
“People are actually getting paid for that service.
People are not paying for Amazon.”
“They’ve got a really good product line,” Buss added.
“And it’s really, really competitive right now.”
Amazon’s new stores have been popping up in other cities, like Atlanta and Austin, Texas, but there are no plans to expand in other major cities in the U.S. Amazon’s strategy has also attracted scrutiny from labor groups and politicians who are calling for tighter regulations.
The Seattle-based labor union, SEIU, has been working with the Seattle City Council to push for legislation that would make it harder for Amazon to move its workers into the city.
“Amazon is taking advantage of our labor laws and making it easier for them to move our employees,” said Jami Ritz, the president of the Seattle branch of the SEIU.
“These workers are paying taxes, and they’re supporting our city and our state.
The city and state shouldn’t have any handouts from Amazon.”
Amazon recently announced that it would be investing $20 million to expand its Seattle operations.
The company also announced that the company would open a new fulfillment center in Seattle.