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  • 'Citizenship over partisanship': Starbuck's CEO

    Washington needs to serve the American people. CNBC's Jim Cramer talks with Howard Schultz, Starbucks founder, chairman, president and CEO, Schultz says the government shutdown demonstrated a "complete fracturing of leadership."

  • Starbucks CEO: Chinese understand why we charge more

    Howard Schultz tells CNBC's Jim Cramer that Starbucks' cost structure and investments in China mean it must charge a little more there.

  • Making tea at home: Starbuck's CEO

    You're not going to see coffee here, says Howard Schultz, Starbucks CEO, talking with CNBC's Jim Cramer about his company's acquisition of Teavana, a specialty tea retailer.

  • Is Starbucks roasting Chinese consumers?

    Starbucks has come under fire from Chinese state media for charging more for its coffee in China than in other countries. CNBC's Jim Cramer and David Faber discuss.

  • Green Mountain remains a 'bear-bull battle': Greenberg

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg says there are "serious issues" going forward investors much watch with Green Mountain, and explains why Neustar is on his radar.

  • Howard Schultz, chairman and former CEO of Starbucks

    Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz has launched a petition drive to urge Washington politicians to "Come Together."

  • How lower coffee bean prices will affect drinkers

    Mel Elias, President & CEO of the Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf plans to expand store bases in Asia with newly-acquired capital. He confirms lower coffee prices will be passed onto customers.

  • Starbucks brews customer outrages

    Starbucks outrages customers with its newest baked goods item on the menu. CNBC's Jane Wells has the details and R.J. Hottovy, Morningstar, provides perspective on the stock.

  • Friendly wager: Gold or coffee?

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg and Brian Sullivan place a friendly bet on the future of gold and coffee. Paul Hickey, Bespoke Investment Group, sides with Herb and coffee.

  • Howard Schultz, chairman and CEO of Starbucks

    As Dunkin' Brands unveils plans for expansion, Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz said he isn't worried about competition from other big brands edging into coffee service.

  • Starbucks CEO: 'Not losing any sleep over Dunkin' Donuts'

    Starbucks just had the best third quarter in company history. Howard Schultz, CEO, tells CNBC, "Our growth is based on satisfying customers throughout the day. The results we achieved were remarkable."

  • Some of the most innovative companies in New York are taking notice of a new start-up that looks to redefine the way we drink coffee in the office.

  • Joyride: the start-up looking to redefine your cup of coffee

    As some of the biggest names in the coffee world report that business is booming, one start-up in New York is looking to redefine the way we think about coffee in the office -- and some of the most innovative companies in the city are taking notice. In the first episode of CNBC's "The Starters" we go inside Joyride Coffee.

  • The cocoa trade

    Cocoa is rose over 2.5 percent in 1 week, and hit a 4-week high on Friday. Alan Knuckman, Trading Advantage, explains how he is using options to profit from the commodity's move.

  • What's Wrong with Green Mountain?

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg has the latest on the coffee giant that is not seeing a rally this week.

  • What Makes Dunkin' Brands a Buy?

    Shares of Dunkin' Brands are up 32 percent this year. Matt DiFrisco, senior analyst at Lazard Capital Markets, explains why the stock is a buy.

  • Coffee Wars: Dunkin' vs. Starbucks

    The "Squawk on the Street" crew takes a look at competition between coffee chains as Starbucks tests a new cold fountain drink and Dunkin' Brands gets a buy recommendation.

  • VitaMix Finds the Right Blend of Juices and Profits

    Jodi Berg, CEO of VitaMix, discusses how her high-performance blending machines are stirring up the food industries and growing sales.

  • Joyride's Startup Coffee Buzz

    Adam Belanich, David Belanich and Noah Belanich, Joyride Coffee co-founders, discuss their plan to deliver high-quality specialty coffees straight to businesses all over New York City.

  • Workers fill orders inside a Starbucks in New York, U.S.

    New York's highest court said Starbucks' baristas must share their tips with shift supervisors, but assistant managers are left out in the cold.