Peter Toogood, investment services director at OBSR, a Morningstar company, tells CNBC that it is inevitable that indebted governments will start cracking down on corporate tax avoidance like Starbucks in the UK.
The last month of the year is about to begin and with it will come a slew of quarterly reports and other key data. What will Cramer be watching?
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.
Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Investors are bracing for companies to ramp up purchases of their own shares in response to expected tax changes in the new year, despite growing criticism of buybacks, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg breaks down the initial details of Green Mountain Coffee's impressive Q4 earnings announcement.
Merely hours after gobbling up Thanksgiving dinner, millions of retail employees will head to work to greet the deal-hungry Black Friday crowds. Once their holiday fullness wears off, restaurants will be ready to pounce.
"Road Warrior Tested" reviews the Hilton Los Angeles International Airport, a mid-scale property less than a mile from the airport.
Google reported sales of more than $4 billion in Britain last year. It paid less than $10 million in taxes. The NYT reports.
Considering all the bickering and politics influencing the market, how can a retail investors possibly thrive? The Fast Money pros reveal their proprietary trading strategies.
Looking to avoid Wi-Fi charges while traveling? Here are six strategies for accessing free Internet service while you're on the road.
As many as 2 billion people drink tea every morning but are they as loyal as their coffee-loving counterparts? Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz intends to find out.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports the latest on AIG's 13F filing; and Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz, offers insight on the decision to acquire Teavana.
The U.K. government should avoid trying to help businesses, technology group Aveva’s CEO said on Monday, because government intervention inevitably leads to more legislation and red tape.
LONDON-- Multinational companies are paying little or no tax on their earnings in Britain, angry lawmakers charged Monday at an unusual hearing involving Starbucks, Google and Amazon. Legislators were skeptical, for example, about the coffee chain Starbucks' claim that it is not making profits in Britain.
The economic downturn is hurting Americans including young people, who are struggling with debt and joblessness. See what's new on millennials' list of financial woes.
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.
Much will be written about the direction the country is headed after last night's election. And while this dialogue is useful and interesting, the bottom line is you need to adjust to the reality we face today.
*Dow down 1.1 pct, S&P 500 off 0.9 pct, Nasdaq off 1.3 pct. Eventually, all 10 S&P 500 sectors succumbed to selling pressure to end lower. For the week, the Dow shed 0.1 percent, but the S&P 500 gained 0.2 percent.