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You need to use the vicious selling to look for stocks that are being stuck even as they shouldn't be.
The company will lay off about 350 people at its corporate office in Seattle.
Here are 6 points showing China's growing economic weakness on this trade war. Stay away from China-exposed stocks, for now.
Jim Cramer talks about what's behind this dramatic decline and how can it be stopped. Here's what would help signal a bottom for stocks.
On this Veterans Day, Jim Cramer, TheStreet's Founder and Action Alerts Plus Portfolio Manager takes a look at two companies with ties to veterans. His take on cybersecurity company FireEye and Starbucks.
Alibaba's Singles Day -- which kicks off this Sunday, Nov. 11 -- is a key event for investors to watch this year. The global event is poised to be bigger than ever, but consumer sentiment in China could put a damper on sales.
Typically, a market that experiences a follow-through day like Wednesday holds up well for a while.
Today, Starbucks Coffee Company (NASDAQ: SBUX) presented the company's key initiatives that will accelerate its sales and profit growth, as well as elevate the customer experience in Japan.
The company is deriving more cash from each customer transaction, but failing to maintain anything more than stagnation in terms of growing its customer base.
Jim Cramer breaks down the day's roller-coaster action amid confusing news. Plus, he's got your game plan for next week.
The Dow ended Friday lower as Apple's outlook disappointed Wall Street and doubts grew over a trade deal with China.
They are coining money selling phones and making even more - in terms of gross profit on the services stream.
Starbucks could have a bumpy road ahead in the U.S., even after its great fiscal fourth quarter.
Starbucks shares surge Friday after the world's biggest coffee chain posted stronger-than-expected third quarter sales and said its China business rebounded thanks in part to a delivery deal with online retailing giant Alibaba Group.
Why Apple's, Facebook's and Starbucks' earnings beats matter.
Earnings continue to be strong in what has been a hyper-sensitive U.S. market.
Global stocks rallied sharply Friday, lifting markets in Asia to the highest levels in nearly a month, as investors cheered news of a potential thaw in the U.S. China trade war and shrugged off disappointing fourth quarter earnings from Apple that could mark a major shift for the world's most valuable company.
While you're waiting on that Starbucks earnings report, here's how the coffee giant came to be.
U.S. stock futures trade higher as investors cheer news of a potential thaw in the U.S.-China trade war, shrug off a disappointing outlook from Apple, and await the U.S. jobs report for October; Starbucks rises as U.S. same-store sales jump; Alibaba and Exxon report earnings Friday.
Jim Cramer's been saying that that if the Fed or the president blink in their wars against inflation and China you could have an up day. That's what we got.
Starbucks shares are perking up post-market.
There is now some good support and that will give us better entry points unless the indices totally collapse again.
Starbucks had an impressive fourth quarter.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average ended near its highs of the day as stocks extended their rebound from a dismal October.
Starbucks Corporation (NASDAQ: SBUX) today reported financial results for its 13-week fiscal fourth quarter and 52-week year ended September 30, 2018.
Starbucks sweetens the release of its fourth quarter and fiscal-year earnings with some sugar and spice and everything nice.
These are important factors to watch for in Starbucks and Apple earnings Thursday.
Starbucks and Apple report earnings after the closing bell on Thursday. Here's what to look for.
Santa is on his way... A lot of pressure on the jolly fellow this year.
Global stocks inched higher Thursday as investors looked to put the worst month for equity markets in at least two years behind them even as most of the headline risks that drove markets lower through the month October, including U.S.-China trade concerns, rising interest rates and slow economic growth, remain firmly entrenched in sentiment.
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