|Bid||0.00 x 4000|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's range||50.66 - 51.29|
|52-week range||47.37 - 61.94|
|PE ratio (TTM)||16.82|
|Earnings date||26 Jul 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||1.44 (2.89%)|
|1y target est||59.74|
McDonald's said Tuesday it is joining with Starbucks and Closed Loop Partners to develop a cup that could be mass produced from materials that are recyclable, compostable or both.
Starbucks Corp.’s bet on food just got a little meatier. The company is expanding its new Mercato line of sandwiches and salads to some locations on the East Coast this week, bringing the nationwide total to about 1,300 stores. New York stores in Westchester, Queens, Long Island and Brooklyn will be among those carrying the new menu items, Starbucks said Tuesday.
BALTIMORE (AP) — A leading company in Kosher certification has dropped some Starbucks drinks from its acceptable consumption list.
Shares of Starbucks (SBUX) popped again Friday as part of a nearly week-long climb. Despite this recent surge, SBUX stock is still down big over the last year. So what has investors excited about the coffee giant again, and is now the time to buy Starbucks on the dip?
There may be cheaper stocks out there, but Starbucks, Apache, and Winnebago take the lead in value. And when it comes to making money, value trumps price.
Jim Cramer sits down with the CEOs of Bluestone Lane and its investor RSE Ventures to find out what's next for the Australian-born coffeehouse.
Is this the final straw? Actually, no. Despite headlines from Starbucks that it will be phasing out plastic straws by 2020 and pledges from others like Hyatt Hotels, disposable packaging isn’t disappearing....
Starbucks Corporation plans to release its third quarter fiscal year 2018 financial results after the market close on Thursday, July 26, 2018 with a conference call to follow at 2:00 p.m.
The coffee company is responding to niche anti-pollution activism by phasing out plastic straws. But perhaps more important news was its former CEO's firm China outlook.
True Food Kitchen designed its menu around Dr. Andrew Weil's anti-inflammatory food pyramid.
Starbucks is making the move to strawless lids, which could not only improve the environment, but the company’s relationship with millennials.
Starbucks (SBUX) may need to slow its growth in China, its most important non-U.S. market. In a Tuesday note, Bernstein analysts wrote that while the Barron’s Next 50 company has grown to nearly 60% market share—well ahead of the number-two, McDonald’s (MCD) McCafe—in specialty coffee, competition in key markets may point toward signs of a glut in some cities. Management has said the battle for delivery business has complicated the Chinese market, but there may be more to the story, according to Bernstein—and not only that some competitors appear to offer “better delivery at lower prices.” “Cannibalization appears to be playing a role, suggesting that the pace of growth may need to slow until incomes in [third- and fourth-tier] cities catch up with the densely penetrated [first- and second-tier] cities” such as Shanghai and Beijing, Bernstein wrote.
Washington state, home to corporate giants like Boeing and Amazon, also has a huge agriculture industry, and those farm workers will suffer in a trade war, says Gov. Jay Inslee.
Starbucks will charge customers extra if they buy coffee in single-use cup. Starbucks is the first UK coffee chain to introduce a national “latte levy” - a 5p charge on single-use paper coffee cups - in a bid to reduce the overuse and waste of 2.5bn disposable cups every year. The initiative means its customers will have to pay an extra 5p on the cost of any drink in a single-use paper cup in a bid to encourage them to switch to reusable mugs or tumblers.
Craig Graffius started EcoGlass Straws 12 years ago with three decades of glass-making experience and his vision for an alternative to the ubiquitous plastic straw. Today, his tiny four-person shop in Hood River, Oregon, is gearing up to turn out 2,000 handcrafted glass straws an hour. EcoGlass’s surging output underscores a wave of change sweeping through the supply chain as the straw emerges as a central symbol of the world’s plastic trash crisis.
Big companies are responding to mounting pressure from customers to stop serving drinks with plastic straws. Starbucks Corp. and Hyatt Hotels Corp. on Monday said they would phase out single-serve plastic straws and pledged to reduce packaging waste from their drinks and meals. McDonald’s Corp., meanwhile, is phasing out plastic straws in the U.K. and Ireland and testing alternatives made from other materials in the U.S. Burger King, a unit of Restaurant Brands International Inc., said it has committed to making all of its packaging in the U.K. recyclable by 2025.
Adam Merran, CEO of PacknWood, says paper straws are "still actually cheap" but not "very, very, very cheap" like plastic.