|Bid||312,800.00 x 800|
|Ask||312,800.00 x 1200|
|Day's Range||310,253.00 - 313,126.00|
|52 Week Range||259,040.00 - 326,350.00|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||12.95|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||362,750.00|
Walmart earnings in the morning will set the tone for markets looking to bounce back after a messy day on Wednesday.
Cheap and sleek, manufactured housing in the U.S. is primed for a comeback. Consolidation among producers after the subprime crisis and the exodus of lenders have left just a few businesses -- including three owned by Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway Inc.
Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) took five and a half years to go from a $500 billion to a $1 trillion company. Now, investors will expect AAPL stock to double in less time, ratcheting up the expectations in the months and years ahead. Here are what I consider the pros and cons of owning AAPL stock under this intense scrutiny.
The purchases and sales of stocks that BRK.B makes in the marketplace are closely watched but I like to just look at the charts and indicators of Berkshire. In this daily bar chart of BRK.B, below, we can see that BRK.B was in a downtrend from January to the end of June. The daily On-Balance-Volume (OBV) line declined from January to the end of June, telling us that sellers were acting more aggressively.
While others walked away from manufactured homes, Don Glisson Jr. stuck around. “I knew that would lead to disaster,” said Glisson, chief executive officer of Jacksonville, Florida-based Triad. When sales of the homes plummeted and his competitors fled, Glisson booked profits by keeping his focus on borrowers with high credit scores.
Warren Buffett, chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway (BRK.B, $205.83), wasn't kidding when he said he couldn't get enough bites of Apple's (AAPL) stock. The Oracle of Omaha added to Berkshire Hathaway's already hefty stake in the iPhone maker during the three months ended June 30. Apple has since gone on to become the first U.S. company to top $1 trillion in market value. Buffett has made his ardor for Apple well-known, but the world's greatest value investor made a number of other noteworthy moves in the second quarter, according to a new 13F regulatory filing. (Large investors such as Berkshire are required to disclose their holdings to the Securities and Exchange Commission every three months.) The big picture remains the same. Buffett is, as always, bullish. In total, Berkshire spent $6.1 billion on stocks in the second quarter. And since it can be instructive to see what Buffett has been up to, we took a closer look at what Berkshire has been buying and selling. Keep in mind that bigger investments are thought to be made by Warren Buffett himself, while smaller positions are believed to be handled by lieutenants Ted Weschler and Todd Combs. With that caveat in mind, here are the most notable recent changes to Berkshire Hathaway's stock holdings. SEE ALSO: 20 Dividend Stocks to Fund 20 Years of Retirement
Leading the Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) rumor mill today is news concerning Project Titan. Project Titan: A new rumor claims that the Apple Car is still in the works, reports BGR. The rumor says that this car will shake up the automobile industry in the same way that the iPhone did for cellphones.
Warren Buffett has for years been looked at as an investment icon, while maintaining a relatively simple mantra. Buffett and Berkshire Hathaway (BRK.B) have long tried to invest in companies that both the Oracle of Omaha and the conglomerate understand. This sounds easy enough, but what are some of Buffett's most recent investments?
There is probably no other investment portfolio more closely watched than that of Warren Buffett. Buffett's genius is always transparent because he has never veered from his most fundamental principle: to buy great companies at good prices, and hold them forever. At 23.84% of the Berkshire Hathaway's portfolio, the company that Steve Jobs built is Buffett's largest holding.