A shareholder accused FedEx of alienating "wide swaths of customers" by pressuring the team to change its name.
FedEx is hiring 27% more seasonal workers than last year.
A FedEx cargo jet made an emergency landing at Los Angeles International Airport before dawn Wednesday with sparks flying as the engine under its left wing appeared to drag along the runway.
The carrier, which has long dominated the U.S. package-delivery business, said customers who meet a certain volume threshold will be charged a Peak Residential Delivery Charge for packages shipped anytime between Nov. 2 and Jan.17.
Various laws and regulations for the most part prohibit private delivery companies from handling mail-in and absentee ballots
UPS plans to up fees on large shippers during the holiday season as online orders surge during the coronavirus pandemic.
In its early years, FedEx was a success, but rising fuel costs led the company to go into debt quickly.
Decades of resistance gave way to mere days of deliberation.
The team launched a ‘thorough review’ of the name July 3 that the NFL supported
Amazon is rolling out a fleet of bigger trucks similar to those favored by UPS and FedEx after coronavirus fueled delays.
FedEx CEO Fred Smith and two others own roughly 40 percent of the franchise.
Companies have stepped up pressure on the franchise since earlier this week, when a group of 87 investment firms and shareholders demanded that PepsiCo, Nike and FedEx cut ties with the team unless officials agree to change the name.
Officials said the review “formalizes the initial discussion the team has been having with the league in recent weeks.”
FedEx is the naming rights partner on the Washington Redskins' home field.
FedEx applauded the Trump administration's USMCA deal, which went into effect Wednesday.
Shares of FedEx surged more than 8 percent in after-hours trading on the company's earnings report
The pandemic has pushed FedEx to make several changes, including adding a new fee for large shippers and capping the amount some retailers can send each day.
The new fees will start June 8 and apply to large shippers The new fees are meant to offset an influx of COVID-19-linked shipping
Essential workers and their customers are feeling stretched thin by the coronavirus pandemic, and tensions boiling over into confrontations that are being captured on video.
The move comes after FedEx said it would limit the number of items that roughly two dozen retailers can ship from certain locations.