How Starbucks can change your life, and help you live longer
Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz recently announced plans to invest $500 million into a new digital marketing strategy.
Starbucks has also expanded its digital marketing efforts, launching an app called Starbucks Go and launching its own website for digital marketing.
The company is also spending more money on new products, including its coffee and tea cups, as well as the company’s new digital grocery app.
In addition, Starbucks plans to create a new ad campaign that will include music videos.
The ads will begin airing in September and will run for up to eight weeks, according to Schultz.
Starbucks’ new marketing efforts will be a departure for the company, which has focused on digital advertising and social media.
However, the coffee giant has yet to make a significant impact on its retail business, according the AP.
Starbucks will be launching its first ad campaign in September, according an article from the AP: Starbucks has spent $3 billion on digital marketing since it started the initiative in 2015, including $1.7 billion on its coffee ads.
That includes an ad campaign for the Starbucks coffee and its coffee products in the latest issue of Time magazine.
In 2016, the company also purchased the popular social media service Instagram for $1 billion.
Starbucks also recently announced its plan to create its own digital grocery service.
The Starbucks Go app will include a range of apps and services, including a coffee shop and a grocery store.
It will be available to Starbucks customers worldwide.
The grocery app will also feature more than 10,000 products, according Schultz.
Schultz said Starbucks would invest $50 million to $100 million in the new digital strategy.
The new digital campaign is designed to target the younger demographic, according The Washington Post.
Starbucks is not the first major company to invest heavily in its digital media strategy.
Last year, Apple announced plans for $100 billion in investment in media and technology, including ad buyouts of brands like Pandora and Spotify.