Starbucks has told employees to let anyone use the restroom, even if they haven\u2019t bought anything, as it reviews its policies and tries to restore its reputation after the arrest of two black men at a coffee shop in Philadelphia.\r\nThe coffee chain said it wants all customers who come in \u201cto feel welcome\u201d and it\u2019s conducting a three-month review of its guidelines. That follows comments from Starbucks Chairman Howard Schultz said he didn\u2019t want people to feel \u201cless than\u201d if they were refused access.\r\n\u00a0\r\n\u201cWe don\u2019t want to become a public bathroom,\u201d said Schultz, \u201cbut we\u2019re going to make the right decision a hundred percent of the time and give people the key.\u201d\r\nThe arrests in Philadelphia were a major embarrassment for Starbucks, which has long projected itself as a socially conscious company and has promoted its stores as a place for people to gather outside of their homes and offices.\r\nSchultz said Starbucks had maintained a \u201cloose policy\u201d on bathroom access, though decisions were ultimately left up to store managers on whether someone could use them. At the Philadelphia store where the two men were arrested April 12, it was policy to ask people who hadn\u2019t bought anything to leave.\r\nThe men, Rashon Nelson and Donte Robinson, who were asked to leave after one was denied access to the bathroom. They were arrested by police minutes after they sat down to await a business meeting they had scheduled. The incident was captured by people using cellphones and went viral, leading to protests.\r\nNelson and Robinson settled with Starbucks earlier this month for an undisclosed sum and an offer of a free college education. Separately, they reached a deal with Philadelphia for a symbolic $1 each and a promise from city officials to set up a $200,000 program for young entrepreneurs.\r\nThe company plans to close more than 8,000 of its U.S. stores on the afternoon of May 29 for racial-bias training for its employees.