Expansion opportunities across the U.S. and internationally have one analyst bullish on the stock.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
There’s something developing right under the surface of the market. Cramer is stunned that more people don’t see it.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer speaks to Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz; Macy's CEO Terry Lundgren; and Ford Motor Company's CEO Alan Mulally, about job creation and whether the American dream is still alive.
Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell:
Portfolio need a little kick? Cramer suggests sipping on a little Starbucks.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer speaks to Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz about his business and the rise in mobile payments. "We want to become one of the most recognized, admired and respected companies in the world," Schultz said.
The war of words over the firing of Men's Wearhouse founder George Zimmer reaches a fever pitch. But this type of noisy departure isn't necessarily atypical.
New York's top court has upheld Starbucks' tip pool policies. Here's why it's tough for consumers to tell where their tips go.
New York's highest court said Starbucks' baristas must share their tips with shift supervisors, but assistant managers are left out in the cold.
Cramer expects the bears to make a run at the market, guns blazing. Are you ready?
Small businesses are using their personality and personal touch to their advantage over the big guys with creative loyalty rewards programs, reports USA Today.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
The sudden departure of Lululemon Athletica's CEO left analysts scratching their heads on Tuesday and prompted a wave of price target cuts and downgrades of the company's stock.
Is it time for investors in the Consumer Discretionary sector to exercise some discretion of their own?
Major retail chains reported sales increases for May that were generally in line with Wall Street's expectations, suggesting consumer spending continues to improve moderately.
Baby boomers, who never lost their taste for rebellion, want to control every detail of their "stairway to heaven" including buying "pre-need funerals." NBC News reports.
Enjoying breakfast in bed or a late-night snack at New York's largest hotel will soon require that you first trek to the lobby for grab and go items.
The rich really are different from the rest of us. And you can profit from them.
A.G. Lafley's return as boss at P&G will be beneficial to the company because he "knows where the bodies are buried," management expert Jeffrey Sonnenfeld tells CNBC.