My Favorite Buffett Stocks
The following video is part of our "Motley Fool Conversations" series, in which industrials editor and analyst Isaac Pino and technology editor and analyst Andrew Tonner discuss topics across the investing world.
In today's edition, Isaac dives into Berkshire Hathaway's recent shareholder letter and uncovers the publicly-traded companies he likes the most among its major holdings. Buffett has long-trumpeted the largest holding at Berkshire, Coca-Cola, but his letter points out some other interesting acquisitions that took place during the year, including Bank of America, Wells Fargo, and IBM. In Isaac's opinion, there are a couple of companies that look especially attractive due to their superior management teams, sound business models, and attractive valuations.
Warren Buffett's approach to stock-picking involves carefully evaluating management and looking for companies that have a history of outperforming. Similar to Buffett's approach, The Motley Fool identified a company that has all of the traits of a runaway growth story. Discover this under-the-radar company in our report, "The Motley Fool's Top Stock for 2012." We've created a special free report for investors to uncover this soon-to-be rock star. The report highlights a company that is revolutionizing commerce in Latin America, and you can get instant access to the name of this company by clicking here to download it now.
At the time this article was published Andrew Tonner has no positions in the stocks mentioned above. Isaac Pino has no positions in the stocks mentioned above. The Motley Fool owns shares of Bank of America, Berkshire Hathaway , International Business Machines, The Coca-Cola Company, and Wells Fargo & Company and has the following options: short APR 2012 $21.00 puts on Wells Fargo & Company, short APR 2012 $21.00 puts on Wells Fargo & Company, short APR 2012 $29.00 calls on Wells Fargo & Company, and short APR 2012 $29.00 calls on Wells Fargo & Company.Motley Fool newsletter services recommendThe Coca-Cola Company. Try any of our Foolish newsletter servicesfree for 30 days. We Fools may not all hold the same opinions, but we all believe thatconsidering a diverse range of insightsmakes us better investors. The Motley Fool has adisclosure policy.
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