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Discussing the move by Starbucks to offer free college tuition to employees and the student loan debt crisis in America, with Naomi Schaefer Riley, author of "Faculty Lounges," and Bill Zimmerman, author of "The Student Loan Swindle."
Starbucks announced today it will offer free online college tuition to many of its employees, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Target's recent cash register glitch wouldn't have drummed up nearly as much attention if it had happened to another retailer, experts said.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
Starbucks is offering a deal to juniors and seniors who work at least 20 hours a week at Starbucks will get full reimbursement for each semester or full-time coursework towards a bachelor's degree.
Starbucks is rolling out a program that would allow its workers to earn an online college degree at a steeply discounted rate.
Just because an idea is smart and disruptive, doesn't mean it'll work. Here are the tales of woe for three Silicon Valley darlings.
Despite China growth concerns, U.S.-listed Chinese IPOs are doing well. Zhaopin Limited went public today, gaining eight percent.
Coffee giant Starbucks is far from the only company betting on wireless charging technology.
Starbucks has entered the fast casual dining segment with its LA-based La Boulange, which offers everything from burgers to cocktails.
Starbucks opened its first stand alone La Boulange restaurant in Los Angeles on Thursday, as it steps outside its comfort zone into the fast growing fast casual segment of the restaurant industry. Jane Wells reports.
Jane Wells samples the 810 calorie Duck Confit Hash at the new Starbucks-owned La Boulange restaurant. She also tries the special blend coffee created exclusively for the store.
Starbucks is venturing outside its comfort zone. CNBC's Jane Wells reports from the first fast casual restaurant "La Boulange" in Los Angeles.
Starbucks is expected to announce that it will begin to offer wireless smartphone charging stations on tabletops and counters in the U.S.
Folks walk into Starbucks to re-charge their batteries — figuratively. Now, they'll be able to do it literally, USA Today reports.
EU investigates tax rulings on Apple, Starbucks, Fiat. BRUSSELS/ LONDON- The European Commission raised pressure on Ireland, the Netherlands and Luxembourg over their corporate tax practices, saying it was investigating deals the countries have cut with Apple, Starbucks and Fiat.
LONDON/ BRUSSELS, June 11- The European Commission raised pressure on Ireland, the Netherlands and Luxembourg over their corporate tax practices, saying it was investigating deals the countries have cut with Apple, Starbucks and Fiat.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The European Commission has opened three in-depth investigations into tax decisions affecting Apple, Starbucks and Fiat Finance and Trade.
Apple, Starbucks and Fiat will come under the European Union (EU) spotlight with an investigation into how they avoided paying tax.