Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A)(NYSE: BRK.B) CEO Warren Buffett has been a money machine for his shareholders since taking the reins in 1965. Through this past weekend, he's presided over a nearly 3,800,000% increase in the value of Berkshire's Class A shares (BRK.A).
Apple earnings and the Fed meeting loom, but don't sit out a possible "life-changing" market rally. Tesla rival BYD is an aggressive buy.
Energy inflation remains a serious concern. Protect your portfolio.
Quiet quitting and remote work may be factors.
STOCKSTOWATCHTODAY BLOG Lucid soared Friday, a move that is being attributed to unconfirmed rumors that the company could be acquired. Lucid (LCID) stock started moving just after noon Friday, and had nearly doubled, to $17.
Nio (NYSE: NIO), a stock that rode the electric vehicle (EV) hype in 2021, turned out to be among the biggest losers in 2022 -- it plunged 69% last year. At current prices, Nio could be a rare opportunity to buy a growth stock in a fast-growing industry. Here are the three biggest reasons why Nio stock is a solid buy right now for 2023.
Economic headwinds sent the S&P 500 into a bear market last year, and the benchmark index is still 16% off its high. Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway treated the drawdown as a buying opportunity, investing $66 billion into the stock market through the first three quarters of 2022. Smart investors like Buffett know that a bear market offers investors a chance to buy good stocks at great prices.
Costco has a very simple business model. It sells memberships in exchange for offering members a low-cost, no-frills shopping experience. People pay in order to access the chain's warehouses. Those membership fees provide a significant portion of the chain's profits, allowing Costco to sell its limited selection of merchandise at a lower markup than its rivals.
Cathie Wood, the founder and CEO of Ark Invest, rose to popularity during the coronavirus pandemic thanks to her firm's successful bets on some of the most disruptive tech companies. The tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite Index entered a bear market in 2022, and ended it down 33% for the year. Here are three beaten-down growth stocks that Wood is still bullish on.
The battle of the bills turns personal.
It was cheaper to fuel a gas-powered car for 100 miles than it was to charge a comparable electric vehicle in late 2022, according to Anderson Economic Group.
Market forces rained on the parade of Intel Corporation ( NASDAQ:INTC ) shareholders today, when the analysts...
Energy Transfer (NYSE: ET) is giving its investors another raise. The master limited partnership (MLP) recently declared its latest distribution, a 15% increase from the prior payment level. Energy Transfer's new payment level is $0.305 per unit each quarter ($1.22 a year).
How is social security taxed in 2023? Here are the rules used to calculate how much you might owe on your benefits.
Chevron (NYSE: CVX) finished 2022 with a bit of a whimper. The oil company, which is one of the top holdings of Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A)(NYSE: BRK.B), faced headwinds from lower oil and gas prices and a write-down in its international operations. Chevron posted $6.35 billion, or $3.33 per share, of net income in the third quarter.
Her flagship Ark Innovation ETF has lost 41% over the past year and 76% from its February 2021 peak.
Consistently investing in quality stocks is one of the best ways to build wealth for retirement, and one of the simplest ways to make sure you are investing in a company built to last is to look at its ability to pay dividends. If your portfolio needs some extra yield, three Motley Fool contributors selected three top dividend stocks that you can't go wrong with in this environment. Jeremy Bowman (Altria Group): If you're looking for a high-yield consumer-facing dividend stock, it's hard to find a more reliable choice than Altria, the domestic maker of Marlboro cigarettes.
Millions of Americans rely on 401(k) accounts to help them save for retirement. Learn about the average 401(k) balance to see how yours compares.
Few things went right for chip giant Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) in the fourth quarter. In the PC market, a dramatic tumble in demand that played out in the second half of 2022 transformed component shortages into gluts. Intel shipped PC central processing units (CPUs) at a rate that was about 10% below consumption throughout 2022, with that gap expanding in Q4 and expected to further widen in Q1 2023.