What a moron bragging about starsuks. Where is the mid 80's like u said a year ago? And tart boy dax said 100's a year ago.Two dummies.
Oh there are a few more besides that SOB,pity Yahoo can't get it's financial boards more in order & permanently take out low life trash like that .
Sentiment: Strong Buy
You're really mixed up. First you mistake a skunk for a possum, now you mistake coffee for skunk juice.
Bitty's taken a hiding of late, and feels the need to "lash out".
Just look at the plethora of aliases (even though they're all transparently Bitty) used, most often in the same thread, backing himself up.
Next up is the eraser, so he can make the posts that make him pout go away.
good post, was just wondering the same thing - when gas prices are going up this board gets overloaded with "gas or coffee" gloom and doom, but when prices are falling, as they are now .... those chicken littles are nowhere to be found
The call for consumers to “stop buying Starbucks coffee,” was posted on the popular online boycott app Buycott, which offers users instant information on the business practices and boycott status of virtually any product and of the company that produces it. Activists on Buycott described Schultz as a “propagandist for Israel,” mentioning that he was honored in 1998 by Aish HaTorah, a pro-Israel Orthodox organization. The activists using the app claimed that “Starbucks also sponsors fundraisers for Israel.” It also referred to donations made by Schultz to pro-Israel campus activity during the second Palestinian uprising a decade ago.
A representative of Starbucks confirmed that Schultz received an award from Aish HaTorah, but the company insists it does not raise funds for Israel.
Calls by anti-Israel activists to boycott Starbucks date back to 2006 and are often repeated on pro-Palestinian websites. But the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions movement, a group of civil society leaders in the Israeli-occupied West Bank that has been leading the call for economic pressure on the Jewish state, has not taken up Starbucks as a potential target.
The recent boycott campaign, launched July 22, had gained only 333 supporters online by August 12. It did, however, create an Internet buzz that reignited many of the claims against Starbucks that had been leveled in the past.
Starbucks responded by reposting an updated version of its Israel policy, stressing emphatically that the company has nothing to do with the Israeli government. “No. This is absolutely untrue,” the company stated in response to claims that Starbucks or Schultz provides financial support to the Israeli government and army. It also rejected as “absolutely untrue” claims that it had given such assistance in the past.