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Reuters In the 1980s and even the 1990s, Toys R Us was a place children begged their parents to take them. The chain had a selection of toys that dwarfed what was sold at now-defunct department store chains like Ames, Caldor, and Bradlees. Even its Sunday newspaper inserts were an event, and its holiday season "toy book" was much perused by children in order to pick out what gifts they planned to ask for. Toys R Us' slow path to bankruptcy, which it filed on September 19, did not begin with Amazon.com. It started with chains... [Read More]
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