Starbucks Corp (SBUX)

SBUX (NASDAQ:Leisure) EQUITY
$56.25
neg -0.91
-1.59%
Today's Range: 56.14 - 57.06 | SBUX Avg Daily Volume: 9,538,100
Last Update: 05/03/16 - 3:59 PM EDT
Volume: 7,837,721
YTD Performance: -4.45%
Open: $56.90
Previous Close: $57.16
52 Week Range: $42.05 - $64.00
Oustanding Shares: 1,464,900,000
Market Cap: 82,371,327,000
6-Month Chart
TheStreet Ratings Grade for SBUX
Buy Hold Sell
A+ A A- B+ B B- C+ C C- D+ D D- E+ E E- F
TheStreet Ratings is the source for accurate ratings that you can rely upon to make sound, informed financial decisions. Click here to find out about our methodology.
Analysts Ratings
Historical Rec Current 1 Mo. Ago 2 Mo. Ago 3 Mo. Ago
Strong Buy 13 17 17 17
Moderate Buy 1 1 1 1
Hold 5 4 4 4
Moderate Sell 0 0 0 0
Strong Sell 0 0 0 0
Mean Rec. 1.55 1.39 1.39 1.39
Latest Dividend: 0.20
Latest Dividend Yield: 1.42%
Dividend Ex-Date: 05/03/16
Price Earnings Ratio: 33.27
Price Earnings Comparisons:
SBUX Sector Avg. S&P 500
33.27 33.20 12.90
Price Performance History (%Change):
3 Mo 1 Yr 3 Y
-5.49% 14.06% 90.00%
GROWTH 12 Mo 3 Yr CAGR
Revenue 16.50 0.40 0.13
Net Income 33.40 1.00 0.26
EPS 34.50 1.00 0.26
Earnings for SBUX:
EBITDA 4.28B
Revenue 19.16B
Average Earnings Estimates
Qtr (06/16) Qtr (09/16) FY (09/16) FY (09/17)
Average Estimate $0.49 $0.55 $1.89 $2.19
Number of Analysts 13 11 14 15
High Estimate $0.49 $0.56 $1.91 $2.23
Low Estimate $0.48 $0.54 $1.89 $2.16
Prior Year $0.42 $0.43 $1.58 $1.89
Growth Rate (Year over Year) 16.30% 28.33% 19.80% 15.94%
Chart Benchmark
Average Frequency Timeframe
Indicator Chart Scale  
Symbol Comparison Bollinger Bands
By

Doug Kass

 | May 3, 2016 | 6:09 PM EDT
The U.S. dollar strengthened. Crude oil dropped by nearly a dollar to close at $43.83. Nat gas rose by four cents. Gold fell by $7.20 to $1,288. $1,300 seems to be something of a hurdle.  Agricultural commodities registered big declines. Wheat -17.00, corn -12.50, soybean -15.25 and oats –5.75. Lumber -4.40. Bonds rallied smartly and yields dove. The 10-year yield declined by seven basis points to 1.79% and the long bond by six basis points to 2.66%. Municipals were well-bid and closed-end municipal bond funds rallied strongly. The high-yield bond market got hit. Blackstone/GSO Strategic Credit Fund (BGB) shed seven cents to close a bit under $14 resistance ($13.96). Banks were clipped in light of lower bond yields, with losses of 2% to 4% for Citigroup (C), Bank of America (BAC) and JPMorgan Chase (JPM). I remain short Financial Select Sector SPDR (XLF), which shed 1.3%. A good think. Life insurance was hit by the specter of reinvestment challenges in a low-rate world. Lincoln  National (LNC) and MetLife (MET) were 3% lower. Hartford Financial Services Group (HIG) held up in a relative sense. Brokers declined with concerns about reduced capital markets activity. Goldman Sachs (GS) was down $3 and Morgan Stanley (MS) off 40 cents. Retail was broadly lower; my short Nordstrom (JWN) was down 80 cents and is my only position in the space. Energy stocks suffered mightily. Schlumberger (SLB) was down $2.17 and Exxon Mobil (XOM) was off $1.02. I remain short bought. Old tech declined broadly. Staples were flattish. Autos suffered as more signs of Peak Autos reign.  Biotech was weak, with iShares Nasdaq Biotechnology ETF (IBB) down $5. I continue to see further weakness in biotech, despite some technical advice to buy here and there. Valeant (VRX) rallied by $3 after Ackman's defense on CNBC's "Fast Money Halftime." My speculative biotech basket got hammered -- thankfully, I am out. Media got hit. Comcast (CMCSA) was down 30 cents and Disney (DIS) off 60 cents. Ag equipment, which I disfavor and am short, was lower. Deere (DE) was down 90 cents and Caterpillar (CAT) down $1.50. (T)FANG's leadership now seems wobbly. Tesla (TSLA) was a standout to the downside, off $6. Amazon (AMZN) fell $13 and Netflix (NFLX) was down 2%. NOSH was mixed. O'Reilly Automotive (ORLY) was up $4 but my short Starbucks (SBUX) dropped by nearly a beaner. CRABBY was lower, led by C and Alleghany (Y), down $7. In miscellaneous stocks, Twitter (TWTR) is in the dumps and hit a new all-time low, Potash (POT) smelled funky, DuPont (DD), my fav large cap, which is extended, slipped $1.24, and Oaktree Capital Group (OAK) was down $1.14. Apple bounced $1.50 after a week of near-consecutive declines. Here is some great material on Real Money Pro today: Jim "El Capitan" Cramer on why not to sell in May and go away.  Ben "Goldfinger" Cross on why gold is struggling.   RevShark thinks the market has halitosis!  Roger Arnold on more volatility ahead.  I enjoyed reading "
By

Carleton English

 | May 2, 2016 | 4:53 PM EDT

Puerto Rico reminds the world how serious its debt problems are, Bill Ackman speaks on CNBC and Starbucks iced drinks are sued for being too icy...

By

Doug Kass

 | May 2, 2016 | 2:59 PM EDT
The U.S. dollar continues to weaken. Crude oil fell by $1.05, trading at $44.87. Nat gas was a dime lower. Gold rose by another $5 and is approaching $1,300. The precious metal did trade over $1,300 earlier in the day. Agricultural commodities: wheat -4.50, soybean +8.00, corn -3.75 and oats flat. Lumber -2.60. Bonds got taken to the woodshed. iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF (TLT) was down about a beaner. The yield on the 10-year U.S. note added three basis points to 1.85% and the long bond climbed four basis points in yield to 2.70%. Municipals sold off, but closed-end municipal bond funds were mixed to higher. High yield sold off. However, Blackstone/GSO Strategic Credit Fund (BGB) traded up a nickel and is approaching $14. Banks prospered, led by JPMorgan Chase (JPM). Brokerages were strong -- Morgan Stanley (MS) up 20 cents and Goldman Sachs (GS) $2.50. Life insurance responded well to higher rates and lower bond prices, with smart gains in Lincoln  National (LNC), MetLife (MET) and HIG. Energy stocks were mixed. Schlumberger (SLB) was a standout loser, though Exxon Mobil (XOM) was up 50 cents. Old media was mixed. IBM (IBM), despite Warren's endorsement, was slightly lower, while Microsoft (MSFT) was up 50 cents. Retail stocks rebounded, with short Nordstrom (JWN) recovering a portion of Friday's big loss. Media thrived. Disney (DIS) was up $1.10 and Comcast (CMCSA) 55 cents. Consumer staples did well, led by former long Procter & Gamble (PG). Biotech, the object of affection to value players this year, continued to be pressured. iShares Nasdaq Biotechnology (IBB) was down a couple. VRX recovered two-thirds of its nearly $4 loss today. My biotech basket continues to roll over. Autos were up small -- General Motors (GM) and Ford (F) a dime higher, each. Ag equipment was flat. (T)FANG recovering well, led by Amazon (AMZN), which seemingly got an endorsement from Warren Buffett over the weekend and was up $23. By contrast, Tesla (TSLA) was down by $2, though it was lower. NOSH had all four components to the good, including Starbucks (SBUX), a short. CRABBY's six components also were all higher. In terms of miscellaneous stocks, Apple (AAPL) continues to be rotten to the core, down 50 cents. Twitter (TWTR) was awful and Potash (POT) was not much better, though rival Monsanto (MON) was up. Radian Group (RDN) and Oaktree Capital Group (OAK) were flat, as was DuPont (DD) after a big upside move. Warren's fav (but my short!) Coca-Cola (KO) was up 30 cents. iShares China Large-Cap ETF (FXI), last week's Trade of the Week, was off a dime after a very weak Friday. Here is some good stuff on Real Money Pro today: Jim "El Capitan" Cramer on the U.S. dollar.   Robert "Not Rita" Moreno on the dreaded Coppock Curve!  Bret "Meet George" Jensen on four possible biotech targets.  The Count's take on the Berkshire Hathaway meeting.  RevShark on ... what is the market theme and on the lack of clear market leadership (a theme others like Jimmy and myself are concerned about)? 
By

Chris Versace and Lenore Hawkins

 | May 2, 2016 | 11:15 AM EDT

We'll be positioning Growth Seeker to take advantage of secular tailwinds.

By

Real Money

 | Apr 30, 2016 | 1:00 PM EDT

Was the company's quarter really as bad as the reaction made it seem?

By

Timothy Collins

 | Apr 29, 2016 | 12:49 PM EDT

Try this low-stress approach to trade after earnings are reported.

By

Timothy Collins

 | Apr 29, 2016 | 12:10 PM EDT

A put spread using an at-the-money long strike and out-of-the-money short leg looks attractive.

By

Brian Sozzi

 | Apr 28, 2016 | 3:31 PM EDT

America may be running on Dunkin' again after the coffee chain reported a two percent same store sales increase.

By

Doug Kass

 | Apr 28, 2016 | 2:36 PM EDT
"I am cuckoo for Cocoa Puffs."
By

Doug Kass

 | Apr 28, 2016 | 10:34 AM EDT
The Commerce Department reported today that first-quarter U.S. real gross domestic product only grew by 0.5%. And that was against an easy comparison from a year earlier, when we had bad weather and the Federal Reserve's Zero Interest Rate Policy at home, plus negative rates in Europe. For the fourth-consecutive year, consensus expectations for S&P 500 earnings have been too optimistic. We are in an earnings recession. The Fed's monetary largesse has pulled business activity, corporate sales and profits forward. But that spigot has lost effectiveness, and U.S. economic "escape velocity" appears to be an illusion (just reread my

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