tv/Biz-Wire/ to be prepared the full episode Follow us on Weibo http://weibo. com/u/2419600955 Starbucks China raised some of the prices of its.
Using K-Cups costs up to 5 times more than getting coffee from a pot
The mathematicians at the New York Times cranked some numbers and fit that K-Cup coffee costs roughly $50 per pound. To put that into perspective, a bag of Starbucks house blend ground coffee costs $11.95 per pound, and a pound of Dunkin'
Have you bought a eremitical single copy of a newspaper lately, from a newsstand or a newspaper box. Single-copy newspaper sales — which not that long ago made up as much as 15 to 25 percent of sales — are passing out of use, dropping in double digits per year and, for many papers, 25 to 50 percent or more in just the past three years. Single copy is just one corner of a disappearing life, and it’s one we’ve paid little attention to. In its decline, though, we can see the print-to-digital transformation from another angle. more than one billion smartphones were shipped for sale around the world rearmost year, a mind-boggling number. Right up there on the list would be newspaper company strategy, as expressed in its pricing decisions. Call it quarteritis — a piling on of quarters, raising individual-copy prices from 50 cents to 75 cents and then to a dollar and more. Publishers have applied the same pricing theory to both home delivery and single-copy selling over the rearmost four years or so: Get a lot more money from somewhat fewer readers, and come out financially ahead overall. In revenue, the theory has worked, driving flat-to-positive publication revenue in a time of declining subscriber bases — though publishers’ pricing power may have peaked quite quickly. Look at a company like Gannett, whose broadcast revenue was down 0. 9 percent for 2014, despite — or because of — some of the most aggressive price increases in industry. Gannett’s 25 percent-added price increases for home delivery aren’t unusual for the industry. The upward pricing of newsstand copies across the industry has also been dramatic, as planned by the Alliance for Audited Media last year. For the first time, the most common price for a daily newsstand paper hit $1. the most commonplace price for Sunday is now $2. These higher prices have driven these major single-copy declines. They prompt a major question: Has the newspaper industry further accelerated its own flag through its shock treatment of single-copy buyers. On an average weekday, it sells just 9,000 single copies. For both Sunday and daily, it has devastated 53 percent of its single-copy sales in just three years. Its home delivery sales have dropped substantially as well over the same period, down 23 percent on Sunday and 14 percent for commonplace. Still, the rate of single-copy loss runs double to triple that of home delivery. Let’s take a paper recently put up for sale, Mort Zuckerman’s New York Continually News. It too has seen sharp drops in single-copy sales, 43 percent daily and 32 percent on Sunday — again, in just three years. Its continuously home delivery decline over the same period (20 percent) is only half as bad as its single-copy one. (It’s a cruel irony that the only thing that can make their home delivering loss look decent is the size of their single-copy loss numbers. We see the same pattern of loss elsewhere — reaching 50 percent or more for the Read and the Sunday Denver Post, with The Washington Post showing losses in the 40 percent range. Even the smaller market Charlotte Observer and Dayton Continually News show 20 percent-plus losses over the last three years. It’s curious — and maybe indicative of the newspaper industry’s woes — that it’s nearly unworkable to get an apples-to-apples comparison of single-copy volume (number of copies sold) and revenue over the past decade. There’s much good data effort in progress at the Alliance for Audited Media, Inland Press, and the Newspaper Association of America, but not a lot in this area. NAA’s survey of members last year provides the A-one window into the overall loss — and its key driver. The volume of sales loss generally correlates directly with higher pricing, says John Murray, the Newspaper Affiliation of America’s vice president for audience development. In general, the greater percentage price increase, the greater the loss in volume: “If you don’t price up, it’s at most 5 percent washing,” he says. Putting newspapers’ loss in perspective Think back to the days when a cup of coffee cost 50 cents and the morning paper half as much. For less than a buck total number, you could browse through the day’s news at your leisure at the corner coffee shop — days that seem as faded as Garrison Keillor’s private detective Guy Noir on Prairie Bailiwick Companion. Today, stop by Starbucks on a Sunday morning, and a cup of artisanal.
Starbucks Frozen Frappuccino Formula (caramel sauce, whipped cream, coffee, chocolate syrup, ice, milk, sugar)
Ultra Moisture-laden Starbucks Chocolate Cake (Or Cupcakes) (baking powder, baking soda, coffee, vegetable oil, cocoa powder, eggs, flour, milk, salt, sugar, vanilla extract)
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Pine for Coffee Cup Truffles Recipe (heavy cream, powdered sugar, cinnamon, semisweet chocolate, salt, butter, cocoa powder, chocolate, vanilla bean)
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