(February 14, 2019) CNBC's Becky Quick interviews the legendary investor Charlie Munger. In this excerpt, Munger gives his take on the national debt and what he thinks of Amazon's Jeff Bezo's handling of the National Enquirer situation.
(February 14, 2019) CNBC’s Becky Quick sits down with legendary #Berkshire Hathaway Vice Chairman Charlie #Munger for a one-on-one conversation after the Daily Journal Annual Meeting in Los Angeles. In a wide-ranging conversation and his usual no-holds-barred manner, the 95-year-old chairman of the Daily Journal gave his thoughts on whether he thinks the golden era... Continue Reading →
(February 14, 2019) Charlie Munger, the 95-Year Old Berkshire Hathaway Vice Chairman & Chairman of the Daily Journal, speaks to shareholders at the newspaper’s annual meeting. Munger, in his usual, no holds barred manner, speaks for two hours.
An interview with billionaire investor and vice chairman of Berkshire Hathaway, Charlie Munger on Yahoo News. In this interview, Charlie discusses how value investing has evolved and why Apple can be considered a value investment. Charlie also talks about Bitcoin being immoral and the rise of China.
(May 5, 2018) Andrew Sorkin asked Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger about the issue of moats. Earlier that week, Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla, said that the competitive moats are lame. Elon Musk thinks “the moats are nice in sort of quaint, vestigial way. And if your only defense against invading armies is a moat,... Continue Reading →
(May 5, 2018) Just before appearing before thousands of shareholders at the 2018 Berkshire annual meeting on May 5, CNBC’s Becky Quick tweeted that Warren Buffett told her bitcoin is “probably rat poison squared,” one-upping his partner Charlie Munger who had called it simply “rat poison.” Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger didn’t use those words... Continue Reading →
(May 7, 2018) Warren Buffett, Charlie Munger, and Bill Gates discuss the decision to name Ajit Jain and Greg Abel as co-vice chairmen of Berkshire Hathaway, making clearer the line of succession to eventually be the company’s next CEO.
(May 7, 2018) By early 2018, Warren Buffett has substantially increased Berkshire’s holdings in Apple—and sold off most of its IBM stock. On CNBC’s “Squawk Box,” he admits he “was wrong” when he bought IBM—but he’s more confident in Apple and the psychological hold the company has over its consumers.
(May 5, 2018) When Charlie Munger and Bill Gates join the May 5 “Squawk Box” conversation, bitcoin comes up again. While admitting it’s “clever computer science,” Munger argues cryptocurrencies are “worthless artificial gold” that facilitates “illicit activity.” Gates acknowledges the underlying blockchain technology is a “good thing,” but thinks the price gains are being driven... Continue Reading →
Charlie Munger, Vice Chairman of Berkshire Hathaway, joins Michigan Ross Dean Scott DeRue for a conversation about Mr. Munger's life, career journey, philanthropic legacy, and his thoughts on a few current global trends.
(May 6, 2017) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger discuss why there isn’t a lot of competition among Berkshire Hathaway’s managers to be the company’s next CEO.
(May 6, 2017) Despite IBM’s modestly disappointing performance, Buffett has been making enormous purchases of Apple stock. Around the time of this meeting, Berkshire owns almost $19 billion worth of the company’s shares. Buffett, however, isn’t ready to label it as purely a “tech” stock.
(May 6, 2017) As the 2017 annual meeting is being held in May, Google’s market value is above $650 billion and Amazon is approaching $450 billion. Looking back, Buffett and Munger admit that picking internet winners may not have been as hard as they thought.
Charlie Munger, Berkshire Hathaway vice chairman, and billionaire investor Warren Buffett discuss controversy surrounding Valeant Pharmaceuticals, and activist investor Bill Ackman.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger respond to a question on which competitor they would eliminate if given the chance.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger weigh in on why recognizing what they can’t do and behaving well have led to their success in business.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain their confidence in Precision Castparts and its CEO.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain why they’re confident Berkshire Hathaway’s culture will last even after Buffett’s son Howard no longer serves as non-executive chairman.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger discuss the fundamental problems affecting the higher education system in the U.S.
(April 30, 2016) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain why they’re not that concerned about the threat of activist investors to Berkshire Hathaway's future.
(February 29, 2016) Two days after releasing his annual letter to shareholders, Warren #Buffett appears live for three hours on CNBC’s “Squawk Box.” Among the topics covered: Donald Trump’s campaign slogan, Apple’s fight with the FBI over iPhone privacy, and a contrarian argument that lower oil prices hurt the economy over time. He also reveals... Continue Reading →
(February 29, 2016) Almost five years after diving into IBM, the stock has dropped significantly. (At the end of 2015, Berkshire’s position are down about $2.6 billion in market value.) On CNBC’s “Squawk Box” in February, 2016, Buffett concedes he might have made a mistake.
(May 4, 2015) In a live appearance on CNBC’s “Squawk Box” the Monday morning after Berkshire’s 2015 shareholder meeting celebrated 50 years of Warren #Buffett in charge at #Berkshire, he defends Clayton Homes against predatory lending accusations and explains his long-term optimism on IBM. The CEOs of Berkshire’s four biggest stock stakes discuss what it’s... Continue Reading →
(May 2, 2015) Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger explain the shortcomings of Dodd-Frank, the financial reform legislation that was passed in 2010 in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis.
(May 2, 2015) Berkshire Hathaway CEO Warren Buffett and Vice Chairman Charlie Munger say business school training is not necessary—and can actually be harmful—for success in business.