|Bid||261,910.56 x 900|
|Ask||262,260.00 x 900|
|Day's range||259,990.00 - 263,094.00|
|52-week range||239,440.00 - 347,400.00|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.79|
|PE ratio (TTM)||42.83|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||334,000.00|
Warren Buffett likes 44 stocks plus two exchange-traded funds (ETFs) enough for them to be included in Berkshire Hathaway's (NYSE: BRK.A) (NYSE: BRK.B) portfolio. Of these 45 stocks, including Berkshire, I like five enough to own them in my investment portfolio. My favorite Buffett stock right now is... Mastercard (NYSE: MA).
Warren Buffett fans are always eager to see which stocks Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A)(NYSE: BRK.B) is buying and selling. On May 15, Berkshire released its latest 13F form, which shows the company's holdings as of the end of March 31 -- after the markets crashed. Like many investors, Berkshire was selling many of its stocks.
As many on Wall Street were running for the exits in March, some of the best investors in the world, including Seth Klarman, Bill Ackman, David Einhorn, and Bruce Berkowitz, were scooping up deals. Here's why they saw value in Facebook (NASDAQ: FB), Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A) (NYSE: BRK.B), and Kraft Heinz (NASDAQ: KHC) during the recent bear market.
Whether you're just getting started investing or are a seasoned stock picker, emulating the success of Warren Buffett is probably one of your dreams. The good news is that it's easy to see what Buffett's favorite stocks are, since he personally selects, or approves the purchase of, every stock in Berkshire Hathaway's (NYSE: BRK.A) (NYSE: BRK.B) portfolio. Most of Buffett's net worth is invested in Berkshire, and this conglomerate must list its holdings in periodic reports to the Securities and Exchange Commission.
A historic pandemic is under way, with many, if not most, Americans trying to hunker down and stay home as much as possible. Many of those who are able to are working from home now; many others have lost their jobs.
On May 15, some of the world's best investors -- including the "Oracle of Omaha," Warren Buffett himself -- had to file their quarterly 13F forms with the Securities and Exchange Commission. It offers a window into what top investors have been buying, selling, and leaving alone. Here are three stocks that top investors have recently been buying, and some reasons why you might want to do the same.
Maybe you've had some cash on the sidelines as major market indices have rebounded sharply from lows in March and feel like you've missed all the good investment opportunities. Consider buying shares of tech giant Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL), insurance and investment conglomerate Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.B) (NYSE: BRK.A), and data-driven ad-buying specialist The Trade Desk (NASDAQ: TTD). One of the rare high-quality stocks still trading near the low it saw in March is Berkshire Hathaway -- the insurance and investment conglomerate led by famed investor Warren Buffett.
In this episode of Industry Focus: Financials, host Jason Moser and Fool.com contributor Matt Frankel, CFP, take an in-depth look at the company and what investors need to know. Plus, hear Jason and Matt discuss why they're keeping an eye on Goldman Sachs (NYSE: GS) and Intuit (NASDAQ: INTU). To catch full episodes of all The Motley Fool's free podcasts, check out our podcast center.
The world's most legendary investor doesn't exactly heed one of the most embraced tenets of building a portfolio.
If you're concerned about a recession, Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway is the stock to buy. Warren Buffett is considered by many to be the greatest investor of all time. For more than 50 years, Buffett and his partner Charlie Munger have built Berkshire into the $400 billion titan of American capitalism that it is today, delivering fortune-building returns to investors along the way.
These five tips from one of the world's richest people can help you get your finances on track, which is step one to start seriously growing your wealth.
Shares of Amazon (NASDAQ: AMZN) are the ideal long-term investment for many reasons. Amazon's culture is one of invention and pioneering. Rather than be content with being an online bookseller, founder and CEO Jeff Bezos expanded the business into music and then general merchandise.
Fortune released its annual Fortune 500 rankings this week, listing the largest companies by revenue generated last year. Amazon.com (NASDAQ: AMZN) was able to pull off a major coup: The e-commerce behemoth has leapfrogged Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL) to become the No.
There's been a lot of consternation regarding Warren Buffett's conglomerate Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A) (NYSE: BRK.B) lately. During the huge March sell-off, Berkshire, known for its contrarian value bets, didn't buy much of anything. In fact, Berkshire was a net seller of equities amid the rout, exiting Berkshire's airline stocks and selling more of its bank stocks than it bought.
Many active investors buy stocks on the hope of scoring outsize returns by purchasing the next Apple or Tesla. They also might remember eras such as the dot-com bubble or the housing boom and assume that investing is a path to easy money.
Berkshire Hathaway's (NYSE: BRK.A) (NYSE: BRK.B) stake in investment banking giant Goldman Sachs (NYSE: GS) originated from a savvy investment CEO Warren Buffett made around the time of the financial crisis. In exchange for providing $5 billion of capital to the investment banking giant in 2008, Berkshire received preferred shares paying a 10% annual dividend, plus warrants to buy $5 billion of Goldman's common stock at $115 per share. Well, after a negotiated deal in 2013, Berkshire's warrants were converted into about 13 million shares of Goldman, which is how the stock found its way into Berkshire's portfolio.