Motley Fool Ventures investor Brendan Mathews explains the state of the venture scene.
Using Warren Buffett's methodology for valuing Berkshire Hathaway suggests that the company is trading at a significant discount to intrinsic value.
Warren Buffett's conglomerate is worth at least $165 per B-Share
Industry expert Barney Schauble explains why investors need to think about the weather, how companies can insure against it, and how investors can approach climate change.
Buffett predicts further market share gains for Berkshire's auto-insurer while Munger compares the company to Costco
Buffett expects his partners at 3G Capital to wring out cost savings while maintaining a healthy marketing budget
Despite recent innovations in usage-based insurance and driverless cars, Buffett and Munger aren't worried about Geico's future prospects
Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain what moves they made (and why) during the financial crisis
Top Motley Fool analysts answer your investing questions about GW Pharmaceuticals.
Motley Fool's top analysts answer your questions about CaesarStone's class action lawsuit and the future of the company.
Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain the downside of executive pay disclosure -- and why Berkshire won't be providing additional transparency on the pay of its exeuctives
Plan an investing journey to learn how TripAdvisor has the business model to keep travelers and investors flying high.
After a certain point, money won't make you happier -- in fact, it's more likely to cause unhappiness than improve your quality of life
Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger address the challenge of change in business and its potential impact on Berkshire Hathaway
Berkshire's Chairman and CEO adamantly denied that he'll purchase a sports team.
The Motley Fool's top analysts answer questions about brokerage picks and Foolish investing.
The Motley Fool's top analysts answer questions about long-term investing and stocks to own for younger investors.
Commentators have argued that breaking up Berkshire Hathaway would unlock shareholder value. Warren Buffett explains why he disagrees with that strategy.
If he were 23, Buffett says he'd go into the investment business, and for aspiring young investors he suggests asking strategic questions of management -- i.e., the "Larry Bird" approach, as Charlie Munger describes it.
At the 2014 annual shareholder meeting, Warren Buffett expressed optimism about both Barack Obama and U.S. businesses while calling for a "truce" on political debate