Infographic: C19 winners and losers

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ZOOM
  • video conferencing, San Jose, Calif.
  • $664 million revenue growth May to June, driving Y/Y profits from $5.5 million to $186 million
AMAZON
  • e-commerce, Seattle, Wash.
  • $90 billion total revenue Q2, Amazon handled half of all online sales, 14 percent of all retail sales
BIG BOX
  • brick and mortar, digital Target, Walmart, Home Depot
  • 24% Y/Y revenue gain for Target; Walmart 97 percent spike in e-commerce Q2; Home Depot 9 percent increase in revenue.
PELOTON
  • smart exercise equipment, New York, N.Y.
  • 1 million members, doubled Y/Y. Revenue nearly tripled to $607 million in Q2.
VIDEO GAMES
  • Xbox, PlayStation, Microsoft, Sony
  • 200% Sony doubled sales in Q4. Activision Blizzard revenue rose 38 percent Q/Q.
GUNS
  • guns, ammo national sales spike
  • 95% increase in gun sales. Ammo sales 139 percent up Y/Y. Five million are first time gun buyers and sales were only slowed by inventory and background check backlog.
AIRLINES
  • $1 billion. Delta, American, United losses in Q2. Southwest lost $915 million. All have made or plan to make major workforce cuts.
ACCOMMODATIONS
  • Hotels, casinos
  • $154 million Maryland-based Marriott losses Q2. It’s worldwide occupancy was down to 11 percent. One of many examples in the industry.
MOVIE THEATER
  • AMC, largest U.S. chain revenue loss in Q2
  • 99% Not only did theaters close during the worst quarter since 1920, but big studios also put major projects on hold.
RESTAURANTS
  • Sizzler and Chuck E. Cheese filed bankruptcy; Olive Garden’s revenue dropped 43 percent.
  • $165 billion lost restaurant sales in March through July with 8 million workers furloughed.
HOUSES OF WORSHIP and associated schools
  • 150 U.S. Catholic schools shuttered due to financial pressures from C19. Even while, against the Constitution, church closings are causing financial, emotional and operational hardship.
GOOGLE
  • holds 87 percent of U.S. search engine market share nationally
  • 2% decrease in Google ad sales in Q2. Google’s first ever fall as advertisers pull back on budgets.

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