In kitchens, dedicated circuits are required for built in microwaves. These need not be gfci protected because, again, one is not going to be plugging in an egg beater there and then dropping it into a full sink. Dedicated circuits (circuits for only one purpose/appliance/load) generally are not to terminate in a duplex outlet but rather a single outlet.
Currently in cities where I work, if I am laying in circuits in a kitchen, I am required to have a dedicated 20 amp circuit for the range hood. Because eventually someone is going to take down the range hood and install a microwave/range hood affair. The outlet providing 120v to the stove can be on the same circuit, but none of the counter outlets.
Anyway, that is how I wire a kitchen these days. Basement wet bars are slightly different, I expect. We got no basements in Los Angeles, or not many.