When the ‘big boys’ are still doing what the ‘little boys’ do: The new coffee table

Overstock, which had $19 billion in revenue in the third quarter, is on track to beat its earnings for the fiscal year that begins March 30.

Overstock shares jumped nearly 10 percent on Thursday, trading at $38.82 on Nasdaq.

The company has said it expects to post earnings of $4.65 per share for the quarter.

Over the past three years, the company has posted $6.07 per share, according to FactSet.

Starbucks, meanwhile, is expected to post a net loss of $3.5 billion in the same period.

Shares of Starbucks have gained more than 30 percent since the company announced it was closing stores and laying off 1,200 people.

In its earnings call Thursday, Starbucks Chief Executive Officer Howard Schultz said the company’s strategy of “beating the big boys” was making a difference, particularly when it comes to the company making “the right decisions.”

The company said it was investing in “smaller and more frequent stores, and is investing more in digital channels.”

The move has made the coffee chain one of the hottest commodities in the world.

The Wall Street Journal reports the company is hiring about 3,000 people in the United States and plans to add 3,600 more jobs by 2020.

In recent years, it has moved away from its traditional coffee roasting operations in the U.S. to open “artisan cafes” in China, India, Brazil and elsewhere.

The New York Times notes Starbucks has seen strong growth in sales of its espresso-based beverages, including its popular Frappuccinos, and it has made strides in creating more flexible working conditions for its workers.

But Schultz’s goal is to make sure it is profitable again and to expand its distribution networks in Europe and Asia.

Over stock analysts’ expectations for Starbucks, the Wall Street Daily reports that analysts are expecting earnings per share of $2.50 per share in the fiscal third quarter and $3 per share by the end of the year.

Starbucks has a market value of $62 billion.

The WSJ reports that the company plans to use a portion of its earnings from its sales of Frappucinos, its specialty coffee drinks, to pay for the cost of a buyout of its U.K. headquarters.