Following the February 14 school shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida, Buffett told CNBC: "I don't believe in imposing my views on 370,000 employees and a million shareholders.
It's going to get worse, not better", CNBC quoted Buffett as saying at the company's annual meeting held at Omaha city in the U.S. state of Nebraska late on Saturday.
While Buffett "very much" approves of Apple repurchasing shares, he and Munger expressed scepticism that Apple could find meaningful acquisitions on which to spend cash.
Bahrain to face UAE, India, Thailand at Asian Cup 2019
The Red Warriors will also face-off against Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan, who occupy the other two spots in the group. The top 24 teams from all over Asia, including hosts UAE, were drawn into six groups of four teams each.
Buffett's initial commitment to Apple surprised many given his usual aversion to companies in the technology sector, but the billionaire views Apple more as a consumer products company. "I love the idea of having our 5 percent, or whatever it is, maybe grow to 6 or 7 percent without our laying out a dime".
Earlier this week, Buffett revealed that he had bought 75 million additional Apple shares, which means that Buffett now owns approximately 5 percent of Apple.
Up to Friday's close, Apple stock had risen 9.8 percent since Berkshire disclosed on February 14 that it had raised its stake in the company, Reuters noted. The comments were first reported by Reuters.
Trump to host South Korea's Moon for May 22 talks: White House
In contrast, I predict, the North will suggest a slower approach and extend the discussion to American weapons. Moon came to power previous year with a promise to try to improve North-South relations.
The figure make the holding company Apple's third-largest shareholder, behind Vanguard Group and BlackRock.
The California-based giant's market valuation, meanwhile, has surpassed the $930 billion mark.
Last week, the so-called "Oracle of Omaha" argued that investing in bitcoin is a gamble, not an investment.
Cambridge Analytica shuts down, calls Facebook controversy 'unfounded'
The company's recently appointed CEO Julian Wheatland told staffers that the company had evaluated all options and no longer saw a way forward.
The investor expressed scepticism that any insurance company can assess the risk for cybersecurity events, the CNBC report said. As for the current flow of deals, he said his telephone hadn't been ringing off the hook.