On Tuesday, Starbucks will launch portable, less expensive versions of two of its most popular beverages.
One Seattle-area woman just gave the phrase "Starbucks junkie" a whole new meaning.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports coffee is one of 2013's worst performing commodities and is down nearly 20 percent.
CNBC's Kate Kelly provides an outlook for coffee prices in the New Year. FMHR trader Stephanie Link says she likes Starbucks' stock.
Coffee commodity prices have plummeted this year, yet the price of a cup of coffee has barely moved. CNBC's Kate Kelly takes a look at what's going on.
The offering marked the second year the coffee chain has partnered with daily deal site Gilt.com to sell the cards.
Goldman Sachs may be one of the last firms standing as a rocky romance between Wall Street and raw material markets turns sour.
Starbucks is back with its exclusive gift cards. But the company is only making 1,000 of the sought-after gift, and they'll like fly off the shelves.
Andrea Illy, chairman and CEO of Illycaffé, says that now is the time for Europe to implement "serious reforms" to fuel growth, and discusses the coffee market.
Jim Clark, CEO of Wolfe's Borough Coffee, discusses the outcome of Starbucks' lawsuit against his company and the reverse effect of the publicity.
Starbucks on Wednesday said breaking up with Kraft was hard to do, but worth the high price.
Abah Ofon, Director, Agricultural Commodities Research at Standard Chartered explains what's behind the sharp divergence between coffee and cocoa prices this year.
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz urges President Obama to work with Congress to refine the Affordable Care Act.
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz feels his latest quarter is a "significant accomplishment." He provides insight into the company's earnings data, its new Teavana bars in New York and how the political debate is impacting business.
Dunkin' Brands is citing strong sandwich and beverage sales, with the "Street Signs" crew. Herb Greenberg, weighs in.
Starbucks is opening its very first Teavana tea bar in Manhattan. Its CEO Howard Schultz wants to bring the "romance and theater" it did for coffee, to the tea category.
Washington needs to serve the American people. CNBC's Jim Cramer talks with Howard Schultz, Starbucks founder, chairman, president and CEO, Schultz says the government shutdown demonstrated a "complete fracturing of leadership."
Howard Schultz tells CNBC's Jim Cramer that Starbucks' cost structure and investments in China mean it must charge a little more there.
You're not going to see coffee here, says Howard Schultz, Starbucks CEO, talking with CNBC's Jim Cramer about his company's acquisition of Teavana, a specialty tea retailer.
Starbucks has come under fire from Chinese state media for charging more for its coffee in China than in other countries. CNBC's Jim Cramer and David Faber discuss.