Billionaire Warren Buffett has committed to giving most of his fortune away to charitable causes.
Billionaire admits finding companies to buy at a “sensible purchase price” has become a challenge.
Warren Buffett will make billions off of President Trump's tax plan.
Buffett said the Trump-GOP tax plan would add to inequality by benefiting the wealthy like him.
The billionaire's signature company has made investments this year but is sitting on a mountain of cash.
The billionaire will donate proceeds from the auction to a charity that helps the homeless in San Francisco.
Buffett's view on dividends suggests he's getting much more comfortable with Berkshire being just too big for its own good.
Regulated utility units are not likely to enjoy lower tax rates as savings, in Buffett’s view, would be passed onto customers.
Speaking at Berkshire's annual meeting, Warren Buffett said Wells Fargo gave employees too much autonomy to engage in "cross-selling" multiple products to meet sales goals.
"I am confident that America will move ahead," Buffett said.
Million-dollar households would face a 30 percent floor on their tax rate, while those making $5 million or more annually would be subjected to an additional 4 percent surcharge.
"I'm under audit, too," Buffett said at a rally for Hillary Clinton. "I would be delighted to meet him anyplace, anytime, before the election. I'll bring my tax return, he can bring his tax return."
"If we get back to normal interest rates, stocks at these prices will look high."
The investment king has said that he found the country’s ‘regulatory and legal framework’ attractive.
P&G, in the midst of selling about half of its slow-growing brands, said it would pump in about $1.8 billion in cash into Duracell before the transaction.
The corporate tax dodge behind the proposed Burger King merger with Tim Hortons sticks little guys with a huge bill