From france24.com As cafes and office canteens shuttered worldwide due
From thehindu.com Coffee farmer organisations have welcomed the budgetary provisions
From redgreenandblue.org Your daily cup of coffee, and the 25
From blogs.ei.columbia.edu Coffee is a big business in Vietnam, accounting
From dw.com Rising temperatures, drought and erratic rainfall are making
Coffee growers are struggling, as falling prices amid the Covid-19 pandemic are resulting in most producer countries unable to cover their costs, “let alone provide a decent livelihood to their families,” the International Coffee Organization (ICO) said.
As the coronavirus pandemic has shut down both the tourism and restaurant sectors in Mexico and abroad, coffee producers in Oaxaca’s Sierra Sur region are worried about the future of an industry they say has been forgotten by the federal government.
Dean Cycon spoke recently to students at Harvard Business School. A student asked him what his profit margin was at Dean’s Beans Organic Coffee, a company he founded in 1993 in western Massachusetts using beans grown by small-scale farmers around the world.
Maria Jose Palacio grew up in Colombia’s coffee region, the fifth generation in a family of coffee growers.
She would seek her fortune away from the steep hills, the back-breaking work and the persistent poverty to become a field designer for such prestigious fashion lines as Marc Jacobs, Alexander Wang and Maria Cornejo in New York City.
Needless to say, the pandemic has had an adverse effect on the greater coffee industry from the frontline customer right through to the local cafes and major bean growers. As some cafes around the world prepare to open up their doors again to socially distanced customers in small numbers, The CEO Magazine wanted to find out what that would mean for your future coffee drinking habits.