"To help consumers understand how a business is currently operating as pandemic guidelines continue to evolve, today, Yelp is announcing two new, free attributes," the review site said.
Footage included in a viral Facebook post showed the owner confronting a guest at a Michigan hotel and calling her an "idiot" after she complained about an overflowing toilet.
The bar in Medford said its sign was not meant to offend, but was an attempt "to make light out of the situation we all have been going through."
The company said the new system is an extension of its "Public Attention Alert" for businesses which suddenly get influx of negative reviews.
"Overall," research from Yelp said, "permanent closures have steadily increased since the peak of the pandemic with minor spikes in March, followed by May and June."
Online directory Yelp said there was a spike in the disease in states where there had been an increase in consumer interest in pre-pandemic activities.
While some economists are optimistic about a V-shaped recovery, millions of Americans continue to file new jobless claims, a big chunk of business closures are permanent, and COVID-19 cases are spiking in some areas.
"When people do turn to restaurants, it's overwhelmingly for delivery and takeout, not for dine-in options that until just a week ago were prevalent," said a report from Yelp.
Over 50 percent of the businesses in the top 100 opened within the last two years, with 27 of them joining Yelp in 2019
The defendant posted the review after the doctor allegedly became angry during an appointment when he noticed that she was recording on her phone.
Be a good kid and keep mom out of the kitchen on Mother's Day.
Support piled in from YouTuber Casey Neistat, actor James Woods and even Twitter itself.
A law firm had claimed defamation over a former client's feedback.
Restaurant shot to fame after refusing to serve White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders.
The gynecologist filed a suit against a former patient who posted a review on Yelp saying the doctor overcharged her and tried to "scare" her into a second visit by giving her a "false diagnosis."
If President Barack Obama signs the bill into law, you will still be free to complain that your pizza has too much crust.
Newsweek tried out Peeple, the once-infamous social media app, to see what what the hubbub was all about.
A controversial new app described as "Yelp for people" has gone viral and sparked terror. The creator says you're all missing the point.
Yelp funded a study investigating Google search results during an EU antitrust case.