10.48k followers • 9 symbols Watchlist by The Motley Fool
Here are eight Buffett-approved businesses built for the long haul.
Curated by The Motley Fool
There's a reason investors call Warren Buffett the ‘Oracle of Omaha’. For decades, Buffett has beaten the market with the investments he's made through his holding company, Berkshire Hathaway. Thankfully, every quarter Buffett and his colleagues at Berkshire have to disclose the company's holdings in a 13-F filing, so the average investor can see where the ‘Oracle" is putting his money. From his current investments, here are eight stocks we like because they're high-quality businesses, built for the long haul, trading at fair prices.How did we choose these stocks?
Each of these stocks is not only a large position of Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway, but also an active recommendation of a Motley Fool premium investing service as of 31/8/2016.Who made these selections?
The Motley Fool is dedicated to helping the world invest – better. Founded in 1993 by brothers Tom and David Gardner, The Motley Fool helps millions of people attain financial freedom through our website, podcasts, books, newspaper column, radio show, mutual funds and premium investing services.How are these weighted?
This watchlist consists of equally weighted stocks.
|Watchlist||Change today||1-month return||1-year return||Total return|
|Long-haul Buffett buys||+0.18%||+18.14%||-4.26%||+11.18%|
|Symbol||Company name||Last price||Change||% change||Market time||Volume||Avg vol (3-month)||Market cap|
|V||Visa Inc.||231.36||+1.86||+0.81%||11:02 am GMT-4||1.02M||5.28M||481.18B|
|PG||The Procter & Gamble Company||146.69||-0.65||-0.44%||11:02 am GMT-4||1.27M||5.56M||345.73B|
|KO||The Coca-Cola Company||55.92||-0.03||-0.05%||11:02 am GMT-4||2.81M||12.43M||241.82B|
|WFC||Wells Fargo & Company||40.92||+0.06||+0.15%||11:02 am GMT-4||3.16M||15.51M||149.72B|
|VZ||Verizon Communications Inc.||32.52||+0.12||+0.37%||11:02 am GMT-4||5.18M||25.08M||136.72B|
|AXP||American Express Company||149.561||-0.34||-0.23%||11:02 am GMT-4||737.79k||2.76M||110.15B|
|GM||General Motors Company||32.57||+0.22||+0.68%||11:02 am GMT-4||3.71M||12.52M||44.81B|
|KMI||Kinder Morgan, Inc.||16.7799||+0.12||+0.72%||11:02 am GMT-4||2.86M||12.49M||37.39B|
After President Biden joined striking auto workers on the picket line in Michigan, the United Auto Workers (UAW) union has confirmed its plans to expand its strike on Friday, September 29, if no progress has been made in labor negotiations. Investors are left wondering how long Big Three automakers Ford (F), General Motors (GM), and Stellantis (STLA) can hold out. Tom Narayan, RBC Capital Markets Lead Equity Analyst — Global Autos, sits down with Yahoo Finance Live to discuss what the profit margin squeeze could look like if the strike continues. "There is some degree of political theater here, right? Both sides that don't really want to cave in," Narayan says. "UAW coming in with a very unprecedented high demand — 40% increase in labor costs — and then the OEMs they have a situation they're facing which is coming off really high price mix that's probably going to start normalizing. So that is going to pressure their profitability, they definitely don't want to pay higher wages on top of that." Narayan also reacts to Tesla (TESLA) CEO Elon Musk's beliefs that the UAW strike could ultimately bankrupt the Big Three operators. For more expert insight and the latest market action, click here to watch this full episode of Yahoo Finance Live.
Former President Donald Trump now enters the spotlight in Michigan, following a historic visit by President Biden to the UAW (United Auto Workers) picket line. Meanwhile, Ford and GM square off over EV tax credits.