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CNBC's Jane Wells reports how actor Patrick Dempsey managed to beat Starbucks at its own game.
Starbucks said it will set up its first outlet in in Ho Chi Minh City early next month via a partnership with Hong Kong's Maxim's Group as the U.S. chain continues to expand in fast-growing Asian markets.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports not every coffee company based in Seattle is a winner, but one celebrity wants to buy in.
Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services, takes a look at the latest analyst calls, including Longbow Research initiating coverage on coffee stocks.
Starbucks is serving up a new $7 coffee called, "Costa Rica Finca Palmilera". Only 48 stores in nationwide sell the exotic beans, with 46 stores located in Seattle and Portland. Coffee lovers will have to fork out $40 for a half-pound.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg breaks down the numbers on the coffee company's earnings beat.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg breaks down the initial details of Green Mountain Coffee's impressive Q4 earnings announcement.
Daniel Stillhart, portfolio manager and technical analyst at Frankfurter Bankgesellschaft Zurich, informs CNBC of the stock outlooks for soft commodities like soybeans and coffee.
The "Squawk Box" news team weighs in on highly-caffeinated energy drinks.
Mark Newton, Greywolf Execution Partners, and Marc Riddick, Williams Capital Group, discuss whether you should buy Green Mountain or Starbucks.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg offers insight on Green Mountain and Starbucks.
Starbucks Chairman, CEO & President Howard Schultz, discusses Sandy's impact on his company's operations, the upcoming elections and the job policies in the U.S.
Howard Schultz, CEO, Starbucks describes his optimism about entering India's coffee market after so many delays. Despite the new FDI laws, he insists it wouldn't have affected the company's decision to work with Tata.
Nigel Farage, UK Independence Party Leader, and CNBC's Rick Santelli chat about the UK's tax probe of Starbucks.
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters has been ground up and left for dead, but yesterday bullish activity began brewing again.
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.