Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz says his company is navigating through the change in the price of coffee, and there is no change in guidance. He discusses competition in the industry, and Starbucks in China.» Read More
Revelations surrounding the U.K. tax affairs of coffee chain Starbucks have angered many campaigners, but some have told CNBC that the U.K.'s tax rules rather than the company itself are to blame.
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.
Jonathan Barratt, Founder, Barratt's Bulletin says the grain complex has some of the biggest opportunities as you can't control the weather.
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.
Shares of Starbucks are sharply lower this morning after reporting earnings that fell short of Wall Street's expectations and lowering its outlook, with Matt DiFrisco, Lazard Capital Markets.
Shares of Dunkin' Brands are taking a hit in today's session, even after the company delivered a stronger Q2. Nigel Travis, CEO of Dunkin' Brands, explains the firm's earnings and the economic environment.
In South Korea, Dunkin Donuts is pumping the smell of its coffee into commuter buses as a marketing ploy.
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.
Peet's Coffee & Tea is going private for nearly $1 billion, and the company will be acquired by German conglomerate Joh. A. Benckiser for $73.50 per share, with CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.
Can tea stores rival their coffee competitors? David Segal, DavidsTea co-founder, discusses how he grew his business from one store to seventy-six stores in four year, with Thomas Stemberg, Staples co-founder & former CEO.
Abah Ofon, Director, Agricultural Commodities Analyst, Global Research, Standard Chartered says demand for palm oil in Southeast Asia is robust.
Microsoft unveiled its "Surface" tablet, and David Pogue, New York Times, discusses how he thinks the product will fare in the tablet industry; and Andy Barish, Jefferies analyst, weighs in on the impact low commodity prices might have on specialty coffee companies.
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.