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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Howard Schultz
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is so annoyed by the government shutdown that from Wednesday to Friday, the chain is offering a free coffee to any customer in the U.S. who buys another person a beverage.
The Seattle-based company changed its order, but did not go so far as leaving customers sipping frappuccinos in a gun-free zone.
Gun owners are devoted to the Second Amendment, but it turns out many of them are also fans of caramel macchiatos.
The public remains deeply skeptical about Obamacare. Several new polls find that most people still think it's a bad idea, and opinions divide not just between liberals and conservatives, but rankle everybody.
Trying to ease itself out of the rancorous national debate over guns, Seattle-based coffee chain giant Starbucks found itself squarely back in the crosshairs Tuesday.
Just two days after a shooting at the Washington Navy Yard that killed 12, Starbucks has asked its customers not to bring guns into its stores.
Starbucks seems an unlikely dueling ground in the national debate over guns, but the ubiquitous coffee chain Friday will once again find itself squarely in the cross hairs in the battle between gun control and gun rights advocates.
Offended by the decision of Starbucks chief Howard Schultz to support gay marriage, a Christian organization is seconding the CEO's demand that devout shareholders sell their stock in the ubiquitous coffee chain.
The Treasury Department will begin taking steps this week to delay hitting the government's $16.4 trillion borrowing limit. Without doing so, the debt limit would be hit on Dec. 31.
Another Starbucks soon may pop up around the corner, with the world's biggest coffee company planning to add at least 1,500 cafes in the U.S. over the next five years.
Starbucks Corp. will soon be the first national chain to let customers pay with Square's mobile payment application.
Online deals company Groupon Inc. said Monday that it will replace two board members with executives from American Express Co. and accounting firm Deloitte LLP.
If Starbucks chief Howard Schultz wants voters to withhold campaign cash from federal politicians, he may need to start with trying to halt the flow of donations coming from the people who work for him.
As CEOs, Sam Walton, Bill Gates and Steve Jobs possessed common traits. They were tireless workers, demanding bosses and sticklers for detail. They were visionaries, too, who reshaped their respective industries.
Starbucks Corp., the world's largest coffee company, has unveiled a new logo that drops the words encircling its iconic sea nymph and gives her a few subtle updates.
The offer is a way to help fellow citizens "support and connect with one another, even as we wait for our elected officials to do the same for our country," Mr. Schultz said in a memo to staff on Tuesday, the Associated Press reported.
The offer is a way to help fellow citizens “support and connect with one another, even as we wait for our elected officials to do the same for our country,” Schultz said in a memo to staff on Tuesday.