Joy Roop, of Fairfax, Va., pushes her two carts while shopping at the Fort Myer commissary in Arlington, Va., in the 1990s. On-base, low-cost grocery shopping has long been a benefit available to service members around the globe, but declining sales have Defense officials rethinking how they manage the perk.
Joy Roop, of Fairfax, Va., pushes her two carts while shopping at the Fort Myer commissary in Arlington, Va., in the 1990s. On-base, low-cost grocery shopping has long been a benefit available to service members around the globe, but declining sales have Defense officials rethinking how they manage the perk. Denis Paquin Associated Press file, 1996
Joy Roop, of Fairfax, Va., pushes her two carts while shopping at the Fort Myer commissary in Arlington, Va., in the 1990s. On-base, low-cost grocery shopping has long been a benefit available to service members around the globe, but declining sales have Defense officials rethinking how they manage the perk. Denis Paquin Associated Press file, 1996

On-base grocery sales are falling rapidly. Can the military keep commissaries alive?

February 08, 2018 10:03 AM

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