SBUX - Starbucks Corporation

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
84.25
+0.60 (+0.72%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close83.65
Open84.20
Bid0.00 x 3000
Ask0.00 x 800
Day's Range83.97 - 85.19
52 Week Range47.37 - 85.20
Volume7,312,327
Avg. Volume7,645,739
Market Cap102.044B
Beta (3Y Monthly)0.44
PE Ratio (TTM)36.39
EPS (TTM)2.32
Earnings DateJul 25, 2019
Forward Dividend & Yield1.44 (1.89%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-05-08
1y Target Est78.83
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Grubhub shares jump after Citi upgrade
    Yahoo Finance Video15 hours ago

    Grubhub shares jump after Citi upgrade

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  • GrubHub stock soars as Citi cites delivery tests as a reason to buy
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  • Starbucks (SBUX) Gains As Market Dips: What You Should Know
    Zacks10 hours ago

    Starbucks (SBUX) Gains As Market Dips: What You Should Know

    Starbucks (SBUX) closed at $84.25 in the latest trading session, marking a +0.72% move from the prior day.

  • Barrons.com12 hours ago

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  • Schaeffer's Investment Research13 hours ago

    Credit Suisse, Call Traders Get Behind MCD and SBUX Stocks

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    Starbucks, Chipotle, and 4 Other Restaurant Stocks to Buy as Technology Continues to Drive Change

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  • These Jobs Are, Like, So L.A.
    Bloomberg16 hours ago

    These Jobs Are, Like, So L.A.

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- What do people do for a living in the New York-Newark-Jersey City metropolitan area? If you rank the sectors with the most jobs, it’s health care, retail, leisure and hospitality — which rank near the top almost everywhere. A more revealing way to sort things is by employment location quotient, which is provided by the Bureau of Labor Statistics as part of its Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages data and measures how much more prevalent an industry is in one area than in the nation as a whole. These are, in effect, the New Yorkiest industries:The list goes to 19 because when it went to 20 I got warning messages from Bloomberg’s in-house charting app that the graphic was too big. Which made me sad, because the next two “industries” in the ranking were the oh-so-New Yorky theater companies and art dealers. These are all what are known as four-, five- and six-digit industries under the North American Industry Classification System, meaning not broad sectors but narrow and sometimes very narrow ones. I weeded out overlap, so there should be no double-counting of jobs in the above numbers. Someone who really cared about about design and readability wouldn’t try to squeeze so much into one table, I know, but I was more interested in the gloriously true-to-cliché but also quite informative picture of the New York-area economy that such a long list provides.Related: Where Microbrewery Jobs Are OverflowingFinancial Jobs Aren’t Just in New YorkA Booming Local Health-Care Industry Isn’t Always a Good Thing The Internet Is Everywhere, But Internet Jobs Aren’tThere’s journalism, represented by the two parts that I’ve been working in since coming to New York in 1996 (news syndicates and periodical publishers), and its relatives in advertising and public relations. There’s high finance. There’s fashion. There’s books. There’s music (that’s the kind of record production they’re talking about). There’s performing arts. There’s fashion. There’s the diamond guys. There’s the newsstands. There’s the photo-equipment stores, or at least the photo-equipment wholesalers. And there’s … libraries and archives, for which the best explanation seems to be that the New York Public Library is a private nonprofit that gets funding from the city, meaning that its employees are almost certainly included in the by-industry data (which excludes government workers) while public library workers in most cities are not.Here’s the same exercise for the nation’s second-largest metropolitan area, Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim. It delivers on the clichés as well, with agents — of course! — coming in first place.Just missing the cut here was “other aircraft parts and equipment,” a remnant of an industry that used to be a very big deal in the Los Angeles area but has been decimated since the early 1990s.(2) Overall the list is a mix of well-paid entertainment industry work and grittier, less-well-remunerated manufacturing and wholesaling jobs (although pay is pretty good in doll, toy and game manufacturing, thanks to the presence of industry leader Mattel Inc.’s headquarters in El Segundo). This preponderance of blue-collar industries won’t come as a surprise to people in the Los Angeles area — which is also home to the country’s two busiest ports, among other things — but it doesn’t exactly accord with the area’s global image. Oh, and the high location quotient for HMO (short for health management organization) medical centers is a California-wide thing: Kaiser Permanente, an Oakland-based nonprofit HMO(3) that runs its own network of hospitals, has a 50% share of the state’s health insurance market. Here are the top-location-quotient industries in the nation’s third-largest metropolitan area, Chicago-Naperville-Elgin:They still make a lot of stuff in and around Chicago! Manufacturing employment in the area is not what it used to be, with a 39% decline since 1990 compared with 27% nationwide, but it’s been mostly rising since 2010. There are also signs here of Chicago’s role as a mid-American economic hub: the commodities markets, the professional organizations, the credit bureaus. There’s not much sign of likely growth industries of the future, though — and to some extent, that’s true of all three of the biggest metro areas.One can make these lists for every U.S. metropolitan area, and even every county, using the BLS’s QCEW data viewer. The agency suppresses local industry data when it might reveal details about individual employers, so smaller areas will often deliver less accurate rankings. Still, it’s a wonderful way to explore the nation’s far-from-uniform economic geography, as I’ve been doing in my columns for the past few days. And I really should stop there, but as I was looking through a few other metro areas’ most distinctive industries, I came across this great top 10 for Seattle-Tacoma-Bellevue: One can find all the Seattle area’s iconic modern corporations reflected here: aircraft manufacturer Boeing Co. (which moved its corporate headquarters but not much else to Chicago in 2001), software giant Microsoft Corp., “electronic shopping and mail-order house” Amazon.com Inc., coffee juggernaut Starbucks Corp.(4)  But signs of the area’s past are apparent, too, in the form of fishing, seafood packaging, the port — and the by-now-totally-retro monorail. Local economic data can tell some very interesting stories.(1) Worse than decimated, actually. Employment in transportation equipment manufacturing in the Los Angeles area is down 65% since 1990.(2) The preferred term for what Kaiser does now seems to be integrated managed care consortium, but the acronym IMCC hasn't really caught on.(3) Starbucks headquarters employees do not appear to be included in the tally for coffee and tea manufacturing, but workers at its "flexible roasting plant" in the Seattle suburb of Kent probably are.To contact the author of this story: Justin Fox at justinfox@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Brooke Sample at bsample1@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Justin Fox is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering business. He was the editorial director of Harvard Business Review and wrote for Time, Fortune and American Banker. He is the author of “The Myth of the Rational Market.”For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Suze Orman’s FIRE storm: Her advice for millennials retiring early is simple, bleak
    MarketWatch16 hours ago

    Suze Orman’s FIRE storm: Her advice for millennials retiring early is simple, bleak

    A 28-year-old woman sitting in the front row at one of Suze Orman’s events last year asked the celebrity financial adviser for some tips on retirement. Typically, that’s bread-and-butter stuff for Orman, who has made an absolute fortune over the years dropping knowledge on all things money. The millennial had gotten a taste of the FIRE movement (“financial independence, retire early”), and she was looking to hang it up within two years.

  • Add Target & These 4 Retail Stocks for Superb Returns
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    Add Target & These 4 Retail Stocks for Superb Returns

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  • Stocks - Allergan, GrubHub Surge Premarket; FedEx Falls
    Investing.com18 hours ago

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  • What's Next for McDonald's (MCD) Stock as Industry Dives into Plant-Based Meat?
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    What's Next for McDonald's (MCD) Stock as Industry Dives into Plant-Based Meat?

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  • Zacks2 days ago

    Starbucks (SBUX) and GrubHub (GRUB) Surge This Month: Which is the Better Buy?

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  • Is Starbucks (SBUX) Stock Outpacing Its Retail-Wholesale Peers This Year?
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    Is Starbucks (SBUX) Stock Outpacing Its Retail-Wholesale Peers This Year?

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  • Here is Why Growth Investors Should Buy Starbucks (SBUX) Now
    Zacks2 days ago

    Here is Why Growth Investors Should Buy Starbucks (SBUX) Now

    Starbucks (SBUX) possesses solid growth attributes, which could help it handily outperform the market.

  • What is the formula for calculating profit margins?
    Investopedia5 days ago

    What is the formula for calculating profit margins?

    Learn about gross, operating and net profit margins, how each is calculated and how they are used by businesses and investors to analyze profitability.

  • What Kind Of Investor Owns Most Of Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ:SBUX)?
    Simply Wall St.5 days ago

    What Kind Of Investor Owns Most Of Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ:SBUX)?

    The big shareholder groups in Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ:SBUX) have power over the company. Generally speaking, as...

  • Benzinga5 days ago

    Starbucks And Grubhub: 'Trading Nation' Millennial Picks

    On CNBC’s “ Trading Nation ” on Thursday, Todd Gordon of TradingAnalysis.com said Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ: SBUX ) is the largest holding in his portfolio and says it's in the midst of a breakout. ...

  • 3 Stocks to Build Your Portfolio Around
    Motley Fool5 days ago

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    Whether you're new to investing or just looking to adjust your holdings, here are three core companies you can use to start a winning collection.

  • How High Can Starbucks Fly? It All Hinges on One Metric
    Motley Fool7 days ago

    How High Can Starbucks Fly? It All Hinges on One Metric

    The stock is soaring, and it could keep going up -- as long as comps do, too.

  • 6 Stocks Ready to Bounce on a Trade Deal
    InvestorPlace7 days ago

    6 Stocks Ready to Bounce on a Trade Deal

    When it comes to the stock market, U.S. President Donald Trump's Twitter (NYSE:TWTR) account may be the crystal ball which can help investors predict what's going to happen next.Back in early May, Trump fired off a tweet in which he said that China "broke" the trade deal, and that new tariffs would be coming soon. That tweet shook markets. Stocks fell. Over the next month, trade tensions between the U.S. and China heated up. Stocks kept falling. From Trump's tweet to the end of May, the S&P 500 shed more than 6%.Now, in late June, Trump has fired off another trade-related tweet. But this one has a far more positive tone. In this tweet, Trump said that he and China President Xi Jinping are going to have an "extended meeting" next week at the G-20 Summit in Japan. That tweet surprised markets, since most investors presumed the two nations were on such disagreeable terms that a meeting at G-20 wasn't going to happen. Now, it's going to happen. That's good news for markets. The S&P 500 responded by rallying more than 1% that same day.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsIn other words, a Trump tweet was the very thing which started a big meltdown in markets in May, because that tweet basically said trade talks are not going well. Now, a different Trump tweet could be the very thing which starts a melt-up in markets in late June, because this tweet basically says that a trade deal could be coming soon. * 7 Value Stocks to Buy for the Second Half With that in mind, let's take a look at six stocks that are ready to bounce in a big way in the event a trade deal does get struck between the U.S. and China sometime soon. Stocks to Buy for a Trade War Bounce: Alibaba (BABA)Source: Shutterstock If the U.S. and China strike a trade deal in the foreseeable future, one stock that will fly higher is Alibaba (NYSE:BABA).Being the juggernaut in the Chinese e-commerce landscape, Alibaba goes as the China economy goes. When China's economy is firing on all cylinders, so is Alibaba. Revenue growth is big, margins are healthy and BABA stock moves higher. On the flip side, when China's economy is slowing, Alibaba slows, too. Revenue growth decelerates, margins compress and BABA stock moves lower.China's economy was firing on all cylinders in 2017. That's why Alibaba stock went from $90 to $180. But, China's economy slowed in 2018. That's why BABA stock fell from $180 to $130. Shares rebounded to $190 in 2019 as China's economy picked up steam against the backdrop of improving trade relations. But trade relations deteriorated in May, and since then, BABA stock has dropped back to $160.It looks like trade relations are back on the "getting better" path. So long as they remain on that path, BABA stock will move higher. In the event that a trade deal is actually struck, this stock will soar to levels above $200. iRobot (IRBT)Source: Shutterstock One under-the-radar growth stock which is set to win big if the U.S. and China strike a trade deal is iRobot (NASDAQ:IRBT).iRobot manufactures and sells consumer household robotic products, with the present focus on robotic vacuums. This is a growth market. Low-level automation is the first step of the automation revolution, and iRobot is king in the low-level-automation world, creating machines which automate simple tasks that most people don't like to do (vacuuming, mowing the lawn, cleaning the pool, so on an so forth). As such, as the automation wave gains mainstream traction over the next several years, household robotic adoption will rise rapidly and iRobot's sales and profits will march higher. That growth will ultimately push IRBT stock higher, too.This secular growth narrative has hit a snag with the trade war. iRobot is a U.S. company. One of its biggest growth markets is China. As such, iRobot is at the epicenter of the U.S.-China trade war, and every tariff hike back and forth results in higher input prices for the company. In short, trade war tensions between the U.S. and China have put the secular iRobot growth narrative on hold. * 5 Stocks to Buy for $20 or Less If a deal is struck between these two countries, that holding period will end, and it will be replaced by resumption of the iRobot secular growth narrative. That resumption will put IRBT stock back on a winning path. Luckin Coffee (LK)Source: Shutterstock One growth-oriented way to play a trade war resolution is through buying shares of Luckin Coffee (NASDAQ:LK).Luckin Coffee is China's brand new, hyper-growth coffee shop chain, which is surging throughout China using a unique, small-store, digital-first model that resonates with China's millennial urban consumers. At scale, this company could one day turn into the Starbucks (NASDAQ:SBUX) of China. Starbucks has a $100 billion market cap. Luckin's market cap is at $5 billion. As such, the runway for long term growth in LK stock is quite promising.But, this is a China growth story, and if the China economy isn't doing well, the LK stock growth narrative won't be smooth. China's economy won't do well if trade tensions continue to escalate. But if a trade deal is struck, China's economy will get back to firing on all cylinders. If that happens, the Luckin stock growth narrative will fire on all cylinders, too.As such, a trade war resolution could be the exact catalyst LK stock needs to get started on a long-term winning path. Nike (NKE)Source: rodrigofranca via FlickrOne global apparel giant that stands to benefit tremendously from a trade deal is Nike (NYSE:NKE).Nike is the world's leading athletic apparel brand. As the world's leading athletic apparel brand, the company has a ton of exposure to China, trade and tariffs. Roughly 26% of Nike brand footwear and apparel is manufactured in China, and the Greater China geography accounted for 15% of Nike brand sales last year. As such, Nike has broad exposure to both U.S.-China tariffs and a trade-related China economic slowdown.Remove these issues, though, and Nike looks really good right now. The company is simultaneously benefiting from a secular rise in global athletic apparel adoption and growing share in that market using rapid product innovation and a shift to a direct-sales model. * 7 Top-Rated Biotech Stocks to Invest In Today Broadly, then, if trade war risks disappear, NKE stock should fly higher. The rest of this growth narrative is on fire right now. Remove the one headwind, and that creates runway for big gains in Nike stock. Foot Locker (FL)Source: Shutterstock Along the same lines as Nike, another athletic apparel stock that should run higher if a trade deal is struck is Foot Locker (NYSE:FL).Things look good at Foot Locker right now. After spending a few quarters below zero, comparable-sales growth is back in positive territory again, and comps were up nearly 5% last quarter. Physical stores are comping positive. Digital sales are growing at a double-digit pace. Gross margins are expanding. Profits are up.Net net, the numbers at Foot Locker are pretty good, supported by a secular rise in athletic apparel adoption and stabilization in the physical and wholesale retail markets. The only problem here is the trade war. Unfortunately, it's a big problem. Owing to the athletic footwear market's broad exposure to imports from China, Foot Locker presently finds itself at the epicenter of the trade war. The higher tariffs go, the worse things will get for Foot Locker.But, if those tariffs go away entirely, things will get way better for Foot Locker. FL stock is cheap enough right now (8 times forward earnings) that if things do get better, the stock will bounce in a big way. Intel (INTC)Source: Shutterstock One sector that has been killed by the U.S.-China trade war is the semiconductor market, and one stock in that market that could win big in the event of a trade war resolution is Intel (NASDAQ:INTC).The semiconductor space has a lot of U.S.-Asia trade exposure, with big customers and manufacturers on both sides of the Pacific Ocean. Thus, as trade tensions between the U.S. and China escalated, global semiconductor demand weakened and production costs became an issue. Consequently, semiconductor stocks dropped.Intel was one of those stocks. As one of the world's largest semiconductor companies, Intel has huge exposure to China. But a trade resolution between the U.S. and China should re-stoke demand and ease rising cost pressures. If that happens, Intel's revenue and margin growth trajectories will meaningfully improve. * 10 Stocks to Buy That Wall Street Expects to Soar for the Rest of 2019 Much like FL stock, INTC stock is cheap enough today (10x forward earnings) that any positive news on the trade front should put significant upward pressure on shares.As of this writing, Luke Lango was long BABA, IRBT, LK, NKE, FL, and INTC. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Value Stocks to Buy for the Second Half * 7 Hot Stocks to Buy for a Seemingly Sleepy Summer * 6 Chip Stocks Staring At Big Headwinds in 2019 Compare Brokers The post 6 Stocks Ready to Bounce on a Trade Deal appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • Benzinga7 days ago

    Cramer Passes On Buying Coffee Stocks — For Now

    Shares of coffee chain Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ: SBUX) are up nearly 30% since the start of the year, while shares of rival Dunkin Brands Group Inc (NASDAQ: DNKN) are up 25%. Starbucks and Dunkin are both "terrific coffee chains," but now is not the "correct moment" for new investors to buy in, Cramer said during the "Mad Money" show Tuesday. Shares of Starbucks were trading below $50 per share in June 2018, which in hindsight was one of the two buying opportunities for investors, he said.

  • The real math of coffee and your retirement
    MarketWatch7 days ago

    The real math of coffee and your retirement

    You can have your latte and a prosperous retirement, too. Many mainstream financial experts have used coffee as a prime example of wasting money, saying your morning coffee ritual from Starbucks (SBUX) or a local cafe are killing your chances of properly retiring. “I wouldn’t buy a cup of coffee anywhere, ever — and I can afford it — because I would not insult myself by wasting money that way,” she told CNBC.

  • Restaurants Hungry for Technology Amid Risks: 4 Key Picks
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    Restaurants Hungry for Technology Amid Risks: 4 Key Picks

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  • Starbucks Shares Are Seeing Venti-Sized Demand
    Investopedia8 days ago

    Starbucks Shares Are Seeing Venti-Sized Demand

    Serving great coffee in an inviting atmosphere has been a winning formula, and unusual buy signals could keep the stock jolting higher.

  • Starbucks (SBUX) Stock Sinks As Market Gains: What You Should Know
    Zacks8 days ago

    Starbucks (SBUX) Stock Sinks As Market Gains: What You Should Know

    Starbucks (SBUX) closed at $82.96 in the latest trading session, marking a -0.07% move from the prior day.