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The coffee chain is giving its workers at least a 10% pay increase as it works to attract and keep employees.
New items launching on global chain menus may provide inspiration for innovation stateside.
The Canton, Mass.-based chain has recovered more quickly than its Seattle-based rival. Here’s why, says RB’s The Bottom Line.
The chain now expects to close 500 domestic locations in the next year as the chain accelerates its shift away from poor-performing urban areas.
The chain’s same-store sales improved in September, thanks to strong sales of the Pumpkin Cream Cold Brew and big consumer orders.
Those in the know can unearth items that aren’t posted on menus.
The coffee giant will tie executive pay to diversity targets and says that 30% of its corporate staff at all levels will come from diverse groups.
Changing consumer habits have the company rapidly adapting its development strategy and its services.
The chain, which is phasing out the use of plastic straws, is now making available recyclable strawless lids.
The coffee giant is taking steps to provide more information and resources on voting and will give workers time to vote.
These emerging chains are the growth vehicles to watch—the ones poised to be major industry players in the coming years.
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RB’s exclusive ranking of the highest-grossing independent restaurants
Peter Romeo highlights the moments restaurateurs miss at their own peril
Ideas from the field you may want to borrow