|Bid||52.93 x 3100|
|Ask||52.98 x 2900|
|Day's range||52.88 - 53.42|
|52-week range||50.86 - 61.95|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.45|
|PE ratio (TTM)||9.95|
|Earnings date||20 Oct 2021|
|Forward dividend & yield||2.56 (4.84%)|
|Ex-dividend date||07 Oct 2021|
|1y target est||60.06|
For the stock market, inflationary pressures have historically tended to be something of a mixed bag: Many companies struggle, while others put up a relatively strong performance and can even benefit from unusual economic and monetary dynamics. In order to put investors on the trail of stocks that could perform well in this age of elevated inflation, we put together a panel of Motley Fool contributors and tasked them with identifying top picks for riding out these uncertain times. Keith Noonan (Broadcom): Semiconductors make the world go round.
If you owned a $1,000 stake in Berkshire Hathaway when Warren Buffett became the company's CEO more than a half-century ago and held on to your position, you would now own stock worth roughly $22.6 million. While matching that kind of incredible performance over the next 50-plus years is likely out of reach due to the investment conglomerate's already massive size, the company's performance under Buffett's tenure should make it clear why the famous investor is sometimes referred to as the Oracle of Omaha. Berkshire Hathaway's investment portfolio continues to reflect Buffett's focus on high-quality companies that are built to perform over the long term, and it's little wonder that investors around the world continue to look to him for guidance on market-beating stock plays.
Nick D'Aloisio was 12 years old when he began coding on Apple’s App Store. By 15, he became the youngest person to receive venture capital funding.