The non-recyclable and non-biodegradable cups have incited a lot of frustration on the part of environmental advocates.» Read More
The "Mad Money" host explains why investor may want to take a bite of this deal.
Today, Goldman Sachs downgraded Starbucks to neutral from buy. The firm observed "choppiness" in recent consumer metrics. There’s also been a drop in restaurant demand from a second-quarter consumer survey.
Markets have overreacted to recent concerns on oversupply in soft commodities, and the fundamentals do not support the recent sell-off, Sudakshina Unnikrishnan, analyst at Barclays Capital, told CNBC on Tuesday.
Cramer said these hyper-caffeinated stocks are so hot, they're scalding. Get his top trades.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why your morning cup of Joe could provide you with more than just caffeine.
The Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf, owned by Singapore's Sassoon brothers, is ready to take a big leap in China. The global gourmet coffee chain, run by brother-in-law and CEO Mel Elias, tells CNBC's Christine Tan on Managing Asia that it wants to brew up a storm in other Tier 1 & 2 cities.
Starbucks announced a 17% increase in packaged coffee prices in their stores today, with Nicole Miller Regan, Piper Jaffray.
The Commodities Futures Trading Commission will be looking at the role of speculators in recent volatile commodities pricing, Commissioner Bart Chilton told CNBC Friday.
Starbucks, the world's largest coffee chain, got a shot in the arm this week, reporting a 20% rise in second quarter profits. However, higher commodity costs are expected to take a bite out of earnings in 2011. New York coffee prices hit a 34-year high of $3/pound on Thursday. CNBC's Christine Tan caught up with the billionaire founder and CEO Howard Schultz in Shanghai for his take on rising coffee prices.
Starbucks stock is rising today after last night's earnings release, but will soaring coffee prices take it's toll next year? Nicole Miller Regan, Piper Jaffray senior analyst weighs in.
Vietnam's Son La province is benefiting from a government drive to grow more high-quality beans. The FT reports.
There's a coffee battle brewing--a look at Starbucks' lackluster performance and the approaching competition with Matthew DiFrisco, Oppenheimer & Co. analyst and Michael Farr of Farr, Miller & Washington
Now that Starbucks has agreed to use Green Mountain’s Keurig system for its push into single-serve, giving the stocks of both a caffeinated jolt, there are a few key points to consider.
Changes linked to global warming have contributed to a shortage of the beans used in specialty coffees, the New York Times reports.
For the first time in its public discussions of single-serve, Starbucks specifically mentioned Green Mountain by name in an internal memo today.
As Starbucks gets closer to announcing a single-serve coffee, investors are trying to figure out which company Starbucks will partner with.