Clay Buchholz’s wife Lindsay Buchholz met him at a Donald Trump event. In case you were wondering if they support Trump, they do!
Well, you don’t need common sense to be a baseball player, am I right?
In other words, the future of retail is a lot like dating.
Whether shopping with desktop, mobile, social or in-store, the retail experience should be one that feels less like a path to purchase and more like a first date that went really, really well.
While Clay works the mound, Lindsay takes the kids to town. One of the most exotic trips the couple made was to Uganda.
Formerly, Lindsay worked as a television travel guide, but I think she is just taking care of the kids now full-time. Clay Buchholz’s wife went there with him to do some of that annoying white-savior-complex stuff.
Buchholz was drafted by the Red Sox in the supplemental first round of the 2005 draft.
Buchholz, 51, of Flourtown, a Philadelphia lawyer and civic leader who was tapped by President George W. Buchholz helped develop the administration's response to terrorism.
Bush to help create the White House Office of Homeland Security after 9/11, died of cancer Monday, May 23, at his home. "He fought hard and bravely over the past year against the disease that took his life." At the time of his death, Mr. Buchholz to work in the White House as special assistant to the president for homeland security. He served as cochairman of the transition team that created the Department of Homeland Security. Buchholz became an associate for Blank Rome, rising quickly to become a partner in 2000, and was elected managing partner and CEO of the firm in 2006.
Technology, mobility and social media, among other things, have dramatically changed the retail landscape.
But the future of retail is bigger than flashy new technologies or the hyper-connected Internet of Things.