Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway did a lot of selling this spring, slashing its holdings in a trio of consumer product companies.
Most notably, it reduced its holdings of Johnson & Johnson (JNJ) by almost 19 million shares to 10.3 million shares as of June 30.
That's a drop of 64 percent compared to its holdings just three months before.
The shares that were sold are worth almost $1.3 billion at the stock's current price.
In another large cut reported in the company's 13-F filing with the SEC, Berkshire reduced its holdings of Procter & Gamble (PG) by 19 percent, or about $910 million. It held 59.6 million shares as of the end of June.
Some other big names were also targeted, although the dollar amounts aren't as big.
Berkshire eliminated its 7.745 million share stake in Intel (INTC), worth over $204 million.
It almost entirely got rid of its relatively small Ingersoll-Rand (IR) stake, chopping it by 97 percent, or around $28 million.
Also cut: General Electric (GE). That stake was reduced by 36 percent to just over 5 million shares, a drop of about $58 million.
It wasn't all selling.
Berkshire added a stake now worth about $1 billion in Phillips 66 (PSX).
National Oil Well Varco (NOV) is another addition. That holding is worth almost $216 million.
Berkshire also more than quadrupled its stake in Viacom (VIA) to 6.8 million shares from 1.6 million. Those holdings are now worth about $335 million.
It also more than tripled its holdings of Bank of New York Mellon (BK) to 18.7 million shares from 5.6 million. It's now worth almost $290 million.
United Parcel Service, down 82 percent or $89 million.
Visa, down 27 percent or $102 million.
CVS Caremark, down 25 percent or $79 million.
Verisk Analytics, down 16 percent or $17 million.
Dollar General, down 9 percent or $16 million.
US Bancorp, down 4 percent or $100 million.
ConocoPhillips, down 1 percent, or $13 million.
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