Howard Schultz, Starbucks founder, chairman, president & CEO, discusses how his company has created nearly 5,000 jobs, and raised $100 million in loan financing.
A possible global bacon shortage has serious implications, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Jim Cramer explains why Howard Schultz reminds him of Steve Jobs, the late founder and CEO of Apple.
The worst is over for Starbucks in Europe, and the company is confident that it can continue to navigate a challenging economic environment, CEO Howard Schultz told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Thursday.
Howard Schultz, Starbucks CEO, explains how his company's margins will grow by offering customers single cup servings at home.
Not only are doughnuts and ice cream delicious, for Dunkin Donuts' brand they represent a “jewel of a growth story,” the company’s CEO, Nigel Travis, told CNBC.
Rarely do you see one company blaming another for an earnings miss or lower guidance, but that’s exactly what Caribou Coffee did today — blaming partner Green Mountain Coffee Roasters for its woes.
Here are three funny businesses and a very funny but cruel video. All should jolt you awake.
In February of 2002, my brother Michael and I opened our first Top Pot Doughnuts on Seattle’s Capitol Hill. The company has since grown to 12 company-operated cafés.
Is the single-serve coffee industry ripe for disruption? One company thinks so.
When it comes to playing it safe with commodities, you'll want a portfolio with winners to offset the inevitable losers.
In honor of National Donut Day, Dunkin’ Donuts and Krispy Kreme Doughnuts are running in-store promotions on Friday and taking part in the opening and closing ceremonies at their respective stock exchanges.
The “Mad Money” host analyzes both stocks to determine which is best.
Howard Schultz, Starbucks founder and CEO discusses his company's business strategies, partnership with Green Mountain Coffee and why he left Groupon's board, with CNBC's Tyler Mathisen. Pete Najarian, TradeMonster.com, also weighs in.
With its first-quarter earnings release and big revenue miss, Green Mountain’s days as a growth story are officially over, CNBC's Herb Greenberg says.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on the coffee giant's earnings forecast and its attempt to perk up profits by venturing into wine and beer, with Keith Siegner, Credit Suisse restaurant analyst.
Through an 18 month period, we saw our overall cost of goods increase 40% and we challenged ourselves to take on the brunt of the impact.
The “Mad Money” host said he understands the negatives plaguing the market, but added it’s no time to panic.
CEO Howard Schulz told CNBC Wednesday that while coffee is still Starbucks' spacer core product, juice is the next big thing.
Just my conjecture, and not one that is likely to surprise longtime readers, but to me today’s announcement that Starbucks is expanding its relationship with Green Mountain has a decaffeinated punch.