|Day Low/High||111.14 / 111.83|
|52 Wk Low/High||50.02 / 107.75|
Starbucks' strong play into digital is picking up momentum.
Same-store sales in China increased 1% during the most recent quarter.
CBD could make coffee an around the clock craze.
Investors should not count on China as a key growth driver.
Shares of the coffee giant are rising on an earnings beat, but they need to finish the day higher to help propel the stock upward.
Shares get a nice jolt after its latest results.
The Chinese are coming to this table and while we might be miles away from an agreement, that is just one more concern for what could turn out to be a teetering Chinese economy.
The king of coffee failed to alleviate my concerns with its quarterly earnings report on Thursday.
Replacing fear with pragmatism, that is our goal.
These themes are working despite the turmoil in Washington and slowing global growth.
The next month and a half could make or break this stock market.
I am not changing my stance that if you want to see real movement out of China you need to focus on aerospace, American Express and Apple.
The RMPIA index was up for the year, while the S&P 500, DJIA, Russell 2000 and Nasdaq all finished 2018 in the red.
Apple has fallen back to Earth in recent months and made an impact on a number of companies in doing so.
A trade deal with China could certainly help as well.
These names performed well in Q4, but what does the coming year hold, and which ones could run further?
By eschewing a "one and wait" strategy, the Fed chairman has made the market a dangerous place to buy.
An up-to-date look at the SBUX charts and indicators.
Is this the start of a deeper pullback or should we be looking to buy on weakness?
Statistically lotteries are for losers only.
For the month of November RMPIA climbed 1.2% month over month.
Starbucks' shares look like they need further sideways price action before renewed gains are seen.
What to buy and what to trim on the 90-day extension on trade talks.
Top financial advisors serve up their favorite ideas in the food, drink and dining sectors.
Our index of 30 cutting-edge companies fell ... but not as much as the Nasdaq did.