|Bid||58.63 x 100|
|Ask||58.63 x 200|
|Day's Range||58.50 - 59.18|
|52 Week Range||52.58 - 64.87|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||19.45|
|Earnings Date||Apr 26, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.20 (2.03%)|
|1y Target Est||63.82|
Rashon Nelson initially brushed it off when the Starbucks manager told him he couldn't use the restroom because he wasn't a paying customer. He thought nothing of it when he and his childhood friend and ...
The men, Donte Robinson and Rashon Nelson, sat down with ABC's "Good Morning America" as scrutiny of the popular chain and U.S. police tactics widen. The incident put Starbucks, which prides itself on diversity and inclusiveness, at the centre of a social media storm after the cafe manager called police on Nelson and Robinson, who had not made a purchase and were waiting to meet a friend. Police Commissioner Richard Ross, who came under sharp criticism for the incident and his defence of the officers, apologised to Robinson and Nelson and said he had made the situation worse.
A week after their arrests at a Starbucks Corp cafe in Philadelphia sparked protests and calls for boycotts of the coffee chain, the two black men involved broke their silence and said they wanted the incident to change U.S. racial attitudes. The men, Donte Robinson and Rashon Nelson, sat down with ABC's "Good Morning America" as scrutiny of the popular chain and U.S. police tactics widen. The incident put Starbucks, which prides itself on diversity and inclusiveness, at the center of a social media storm after the cafe manager called police on Nelson and Robinson, who had not made a purchase and were waiting to meet a friend.
Philadelphia Police Commissioner Richard Ross offered an apology to two black men who were arrested last week at a Starbucks.
In dealing with its 'race' crisis, Starbucks management can learn from JetBlue's 2007 public relations disaster, called the Valentine's Day Massacre, which the airline turned around by apologizing early ...
Starbucks is not giving out free drinks to people of color. The phony coupons are being spread on social media through accounts that identify as white nationalists. It's likely an attempt to stir more ...
In Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me, Dr. Evil’s team briefly abandons its traditional hostage-taking tactics and conspires to instead take over the world by investing in Starbucks. Nineteen years later, it’s not quite so funny. Starbucks bills itself as “a third place between work and home.” It’s a private company that markets itself…
Rashon Nelson and Donte Robinson went on “Good Morning America” to explain what led up to the moment of their arrest, which was captured in a viral video that’s racked up more than 11 million views
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The two black men, arrested a week ago at a Philadelphia Starbucks, tell ABC News they hope what happened to them never happens again.
Here's why Starbucks' "third place" strategy is getting undercut by racial inequality, @PattonLes explains https://bloom.bg/2EX7f4l #tictocnews (Source: Bloomberg)
Two men arrested by six police officers as they reportedly wait for a third man with whom the two had scheduled a meeting. One would think a business such as a coffee house would welcome a group of three planning to meet at this kind of establishment. Other customers are seen on the video trying to stick up for the two men, and obviously, the two were released after Starbucks did not press charges.
Rashon Nelson initially brushed it off when the Starbucks manager told him he couldn't use the restroom because he wasn't a paying customer. A few minutes later, they hardly noticed when the police came into the coffee shop — until officers started walking in their direction. In the week since, the men have met with Starbucks' apologetic CEO and have started pushing for lasting change at the coffee shop chain, including new policies on discrimination and ejecting customers.
To redeem itself for an incident in which two black customers were removed from a location, Starbucks is going to remove every customer from every location.
Facing furor over racial profiling in the arrest of two black men at a Philadelphia Starbucks, the company announced it will be closing its stores on May 29 to offer unconscious bias training. Some are questioning how effective that will be. (April 20)
Philadelphia's police commissioner apologized Thursday for his remarks following the arrests of two black men at Starbucks. Video of the racially-charged incident went viral -- and has set off a week of protests and change coming from the very top at the coffee chain. CBS News correspondent Michelle Miller reports.
Here are the top stories for Thursday, April 19th: Paul Manafort back in court; Philly police commissioner apologizes for Starbucks arrests; Prosecutor says no charges in Prince's death, Wildlife rehabilitation center cares for bear cubs rescued by state trooper.
Philadelphia's police commissioner is apologizing to two black men who were arrested at a Starbucks in the city. Commissioner Richard Ross, who is black, had previously staunchly defended police for their handling of the incident. (April 19)
Philadelphia Police Commissioner Richard Ross apologized Thursday over the controversial April 12 arrests of two black men in a Starbucks. Ross said the department will be releasing a new policy on how to deal with similar situations in the future.
The two men arrested at a Starbucks in Philadelphia appeared on Good Morning America today, to tell their side of the story.