What You Need to Know About: Wal-Mart, Target, Starbucks, Berkshire Hathaway and Deere
The following video is from Thursday's MarketFoolery podcast, in which host Chris Hill, along with analysts Jason Moser and Joe Magyer, discusses the top business and investing stories.
In this edition, the analysts talk about how Wal-Mart's (NYS: WMT) guidance was down, whereas Target's (NYS: TGT) was up; we hear about where the differences lie, some issues facing Wal-Mart at the moment, and what the pressures on the entire industry are today. Also, Starbucks (NAS: SBUX) has announced a major new acquisition; the guys discuss both the bullish and the bearish perspective on that decision. Finally, Berkshire Hathaway (NYS: BRK.A) made a major purchase and two other major sell-offs; our analysts discuss who, and what, were behind those decisions, and what it means for the companies involved.
Warren Buffett's long track record of success has made him one of the best investors of all time. With Buffett at the helm, Berkshire Hathaway has grown book value per share at a compounded annual rate of 19.8% for nearly 50 years! Despite an incredible historical track record, investors have to understand the key issues to watch moving forward. To help investors, The Fool's resident Berkshire Hathaway expert, Joe Magyer, has created this premium research report on the company. Inside you'll receive ongoing updates as key news hits, as well as reasons to both buy and sell the stock. Claim a copy by clicking here now.
The article What You Need to Know About: Wal-Mart, Target, Starbucks, Berkshire Hathaway and Deere originally appeared on Fool.com.Chris Hill owns shares of Starbucks. Jason Moser owns shares of Berkshire Hathaway and Starbucks. Joe Magyer owns shares of Berkshire Hathaway. The Motley Fool owns shares of Berkshire Hathaway and Starbucks and has the following options: short JAN 2013 $47.00 puts on Starbucks. Motley Fool newsletter services recommend Berkshire Hathaway and Starbucks. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools may not all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.