We'll speak to Warren Buffett following the release of his annual shareholder letter, get earnings from Shake Shack and digest the results of the Nevada caucuses on Monday.
Of great interest in Warren Buffett's annual letter will be whether he's found the "elephant-sized" acquisition he wished for 12 months ago.
Warren Buffett's right-hand man has some tips for young people just starting out.
There is a lot of advice out there on how to move up the ladder, but if you focus on these four things, you'll find success, says former Yum Brands CEO David Novak.
Warren Buffett took control of Berkshire Hathaway in 1965, when it was then a lagging textile mill in Massachusetts. Today, the investment conglomerate has a market capitalization of over $500 billion and Buffett is a multibillionaire.
Berkshire Hathaway Vice Chairman Charlie Munger says political leaders shouldn't push central banks to cut interest rates.
Buffett says a broad portfolio of U.S. stocks as a better investment than government bonds.
Buffett says that longtime executives Greg Abel and Ajit Jain could one day join him and Vice Chairman Charlie Munger on stage and answer questions from shareholders.
Berkshire Hathaway vice chairman Charlie Munger hinted that the company will buy more of its own shares in the future.
This guide breaks down these issues to help better navigate the hoopla surrounding this year's "Woodstock for Capitalists."
Berkshire Hathaway investors eager for better performance are expected to question Warren Buffett at the annual meeting on Saturday.
Without this skill, the billionaire says Berkshire would not have been as successful as it is today.
"That's really the test," the billionaire says.
"I probably play 100 times as often as Bill, so that probably is the only game in the world where I would have a slight edge with him."
Some bite-sized life lessons from Warren Buffett's right-hand man.
"I don't want my personal life to be [around] a bunch of guys who are living in a state of delusion, who happen occasionally to win big."
Jeff Bezos is "ferociously smart," says Berkshire Hathaway vice chairman Charlie Munger.
Charlie Munger, Warren Buffett's right hand man at Berkshire Hathaway, shares his outlook on Amazon and CEO Jeff Bezos, in light of news that the retail giant is cancelling its planned second headquarters in New York City.
The legendary Charlie Munger joins CNBC's Becky Quick to share his expertise of China. They discuss the on-going U.S.-China trade talks, what he thinks of President Trump's calls about making sure free trade is fair, and other geopolitical tensions in the world.