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unHeritage – 11 Pitfalls to Family Legacy and How to Avoid Them

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“unHeritage is definitely the lighthouse for protecting your family and wealth for generations. This book is a must read for anyone interested in legacy planning.” Enzo Calamo

To learn more, click here

 

Center for Family Conversations

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The Center for Family Conversations (CFC) is a resource center that provides the integral tools and ideas in helping families establish a 100-year-plus Family Legacy Plan.

To learn more, click here....

 

THE TYCOON PLAYBOOK – How Business Empires Are Built

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The Tycoon Playbook course was created for business families who are already running a successful business and wish to ramp up their growth while preserving wealth for future generations. Specifically, the Playbook teaches high performance business owners the two most highly rewarded skills in business, namely deal-making and how to acquire cash flow producing business assets.

To learn more, click here

 

CNN Financial News

U.S. economy isn't growing fast enoughHere's one matter that Democratic and Republican economists agree on: America's economy co [...]

U.S. economy isn't growing fast enoughHere's one matter that Democratic and Republican economists agree on: America's economy co [...]

Comcast and Time Warner Cable set to talk with antitrust regulatorsComcast and Time Warner Cable representatives will sit down with government officials this week amid [...]

Stocks: Time for a big check-up this weekCorporate America is getting its pulse taken this week. [...]

Why failure is so important to career successFailure is not a dirty word. Yet for too many professionals, it's seen as something that should [...]

Sabado Gigante, iconic Univision program, is endingRead full story for latest details. [...]

First White House Tech Meetup: You are creating opportunityRead full story for latest details. [...]

No more credit checks for NYC job seekersRead full story for latest details. [...]

Hey millennials: Coachella is getting seriously expensiveMillennials are flocking to the world-famous music festival in the desert. But the hottest ticket in [...]

George Lucas wants to build affordable housing in wealthy suburbRead full story for latest details. [...]

Comcast and Time Warner Cable merger in doubt, report claimsA Bloomberg report on Friday cast new doubts on Comcast's long-gestating bid to buy Time Warner [...]

MasterCard officially enters the order-ahead app gameSeamless, Yelp and OpenTable: Welcome MasterCard to your party. [...]

 

CNN Small Business News

Mattel wants your toy ideas!The home of some of the most iconic toys has teamed up with a crowdsourcing platform for inventors t [...]

McDonald's franchise owners are not loving itA survey of McDonald's franchise owners shows they are not happy with the company's turnar [...]

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Hey, stoners! Boost your high with ... falafel?Read full story for latest details. [...]

Beer that's been to space and backNinkasi Brewing Company sent six vials of yeast into space. The result? Ground Control, an imperial [...]

This beehive raised $5.6 million -- and that might not be a good thingFlow Hive, a new contraption that makes it easier to keep bees, is wildly popular -- but that access [...]

Drop entrepreneurs, not bombsJason Saltzman went to Kuwait as part of the State Department's effort to evangelize the power [...]

Radiator 'cozies' cut energy use by 40%Startups are some of the few organizations capable of very rapid, efficient growth and have the pote [...]

How this investor is bridging the 'bravado gap'Prominent angel investor Joanne Wilson, known as Gotham Gal, is teaming up with DreamIt Venture [...]

This refrigerator runs on water and sunlightTo help combat food spoilage in rural communities, the team behind Evaptainers developed a portable [...]

These startups thrive on being 'unreasonable'The Unreasonable Institute wants one thing: Entrepreneurs unafraid to think outside the box to tackl [...]

Energy drink scores $100K from AOL co-founderHealth drink Mati Energy beats out all tech rivals at Google Demo Day, scoring $100K investment from [...]

 

CNN Money News

No more credit checks for NYC job seekersEmployers in New York City can no longer use credit checks to screen potential hires. [...]

Hey millennials: Coachella is getting seriously expensiveMillennials are flocking to the world-famous music festival in the desert. But the hottest ticket in [...]

Her mission: To wipe out student debt for fallen soldiers' kidsAshlynne Haycock, an orphan of military parents, has helped more than 600 families pay for college a [...]

Earning $75,000, but living paycheck to paycheckA survey found that households are spending too much on dining out and entertainment, which is keepi [...]

College enrollment rate surges for black high school gradsRead full story for latest details. [...]

Dirty tax secrets: The little lies we tell on our taxesBoosting a number here, reducing a number there. Whether inadvertently or intentionally, a lot of us [...]

40 years of the American homeHow the typical home has evolved - price, size, interiors. [...]

Behind on retirement savings? Here are 3 ways to catch upRead full story for latest details. [...]

Where the gender pay gap is the widestNationwide, women make 78 cents to ever dollar a man earns. Here's a breakdown of the gender pa [...]

Put your tax refund to work: How to invest $1,000The typical U.S. tax refund is $2,800. Image what could happen if you invested just a portion of tha [...]

Women nearly twice as likely to retire in povertyRead full story for latest details. [...]

 

Fortune Magazine

Will Mmmhops be a hit?Hanson is attempting to chart with a new microbrew. [...]

NBA confirms L.A. Clippers sale to ex-Microsoft CEO Steve BallmerDonald Sterling sues the NBA for damages and demands to be reinstated as owner. [...]

FBI and SEC probe into Carl Icahn and golfer Phil MickelsonAuthorities are looking into the potenial insider trading. [...]

Google launches "right to be forgotten" service in EuropeNow European citizens can request to have search results removed. [...]

Zuckerberg's latest donation reawakens concerns over mixed results in NewarkFacebook founder and his wife donate $120 million to Bay Area schools, claim to have learned from pr [...]

Five crazy things Steve Ballmer has doneIn light of Ballmer placing the highest bid on an NBA team in history on Thursday, here are some of [...]

Four ways Apple could have the "best" product pipeline everFrom the obvious upgrades to the bold and daring. [...]

The all-time most popular stories are...Scoops on movers and shakers, from Marissa Mayer to Mark Zuckerberg to Rupert Murdoch, are the most [...]

Web browsers aren't fun anymoreMozilla updates Firefox, but is it enough to bring old users back? [...]

Valeant injects more cash into bid for Botox-maker AllerganRevised offer worth around $53 billion comes days after drugmaker's last bid. [...]

How to get employees to save for retirementAutomatically enrolling workers into a savings plan and reminding them how much they can lose may ju [...]

Pacing nervously with... Jamin Warren, founder and CEO, Kill ScreenHanging backstage with the videogame arts and culture impresario ahead of his annual two5six confere [...]

 

Reuters Business News

TOKYO (Reuters) - Japan and the United States reported progress in top-level trade talks on Sunday t [...]

BEIJING (Reuters) - China's central bank on Sunday cut the amount of cash that banks must hold [...]

SHANGHAI (Reuters) - Toyota Motor Corp , the world's largest automaker by sales volume, plans t [...]

SHANGHAI (Reuters) - Shanghai GM, a joint venture between General Motors and Chinese automaker SAIC [...]

ATHENS (Reuters) - Euro zone deputy finance ministers will meet midweek ahead of a Eurogroup finance [...]

RIYADH (Reuters) - Saudi Basic Industries Corp faces heavy pressure on its profits due to cheap oil [...]

SHANGHAI (Reuters) - Foreign automakers continue to plough money into factories in China, the world [...]

 

Reuters Economy News

CARACAS (Reuters) - Venezuela confirmed on Tuesday it had entered a recession while inflation remain [...]

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Obama administration on Tuesday bowed to months of growing pressure over [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Investors backed away from global equity markets on Tuesday, with light volume [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks fell on Tuesday as investors engaged in profit-taking to pull major [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Crude futures closed up slightly Tuesday, getting some relief from a weak dolla [...]

 
 

Post Tagged with: "CANADA"

 
  • Business Ideas – How to Narrow Your Market, Innovate, and Be Efficient like Dov Charney

    Business Ideas – How to Narrow Your Market, Innovate, and Be Efficient like Dov Charney

    Business Ideas – How to Narrow Your Market, Innovate, and Be Efficient like Dov Charney by Evan Carmichael     Today, we’re going to look at how a Canadian entrepreneur went from getting arrested for bootlegging t-shirts to being the largest t-shirt manufacturing in the United States. This is the story of American Apparel founder Dov Charney and the top 3 lessons that you can learn from his success.   “I knew I could do it differently, and I knew I could turn it around. And I knew there was a solution and there was no way, that kind of passion or can-do spirit; I said there’s no way I’m stopping now.” – Dov Charney Dov Charney (born January 31, 1969) was born in Montreal, Canada to Jewish parents, but was sent to Wallingford, Connecticut to attend a prestigious prep school to control his behavior. Charney was a self-described hyperactive child and was frustrating his parents with his behavior. He would focus on just about everything else, but the school he was attending. While ignoring school work, he would find a money-making opportunity by purchasing t-shirts at a K-Mart and taking them across the border to Canada, where he would sell them for a profit.   Charney would then close a large order for t-shirts, but the order went south and he would eventually lose more than $100,000. This business disaster would make Charney quit the t-shirt business for a while and go to college. He found that the t-shirt business was calling him again so he dropped out of Tufts University in his senior year to follow his passion. After moving to South Carolina, and getting a $10,000 loan from his father, Charney would start a new t-shirt business in 1989, American Apparel.   Today, American Apparel has over $500 million in revenue and over 11,000 employees. It’s the largest clothing manufacturer in the United States and has almost 300 locations worldwide. In 2004, Charney was named Ernst & Young’s Entrepreneur of the Year and he’s made quite a return for himself on that initial $10,000 startup loan!     Action Item #1: Narrow the Market   Action Item #2: Innovate, Don’t Exploit   Action Item #3: Efficiency is the Key     True Story    Dov Charney was such a hyperactive child that his Canadian parents sent him to a prep school in Connecticut. There he would see many of his classmates selling t-shirts on school grounds. This gave Charney an idea of buying t-shirts from the local K-Mart and taking them across the border into Canada to sell for a profit which happened to be against the law.   During one of his bootlegging excursions he was arrested. “They took me down to Station 10, which doesn’t exist anymore, and after a couple of hours of me yelling, ‘Monsieur, monsieur!’ they let me out and gave me back my cash and my shirts,” recalls Charney. “So what did I do? Headed straight for the Cock ‘n Bull […]

     
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  • Business Ideas – How to Put Differentiation Into Action Like Ron Joyce (Tim Hortons)

    Business Ideas – How to Put Differentiation Into Action Like Ron Joyce (Tim Hortons)

    Business Ideas – How to Put Differentiation Into Action Like Ron Joyce (Tim Hortons) by Evan Carmichael       Evan Carmichael discusses how you can match your talents with your passion like the franchise king Ron Joyce (Tim Hortons).   “When you find the niche you love, that becomes your passion. For me it was Tim Hortons. It was my world.” — Ron Joyce     Action Item #1: Match Your Talents with Your Passion   You can be really good at something but not love it. You can also love doing something else but not be really good at it. To be successful as an entrepreneur you need find the opportunity to combine what you love doing with what you’re really good at.   According to Ron Joyce: ” I think people who excel in anything are often totally dedicated to it, but are only really good at one thing. I look at the great athletes of all time, like Michael Jordan, who went from basketball to baseball and it didn’t work. Or Wayne Gretzky, who probably wouldn’t have been great at anything but hockey.”   Are you like Michael Jordan trying to play baseball by doing something you love but aren’t really that good at? If you’re struggling to get your company to the next level try doing some soul searching to see if you’ve matched up your talents with what you love doing in the best way possible.   Action Item #2: Treat Your Franchisees as Partners   Franchising can be a great way to build a business because you don’t need to fund it yourself and you can create an army of hard working managers who have a self-interest in seeing you succeed. However, franchising is not a bulletproof concept and may fail when the franchisors don’t provide the right support to their franchisees.   Here’s Ron Joyce’s advice: “It was my philosophy to treat the franchise owners as partners.” He followed through by creating a ‘Donut University’, a central training facility where new franchise owners could go to learn the ropes of running the business and operating in the fast-paced environment. He also established regular meetings, a toll-free phone line, and field evaluations to provide support to his franchisees. He was willing to do whatever it took to get his partners off the ground and running.   The result? Today, only five percent of the company’s stores are corporate, while the rest are locally and operated owned franchises. With average profit margins ranging from 15 to 20 percent, owning a Tim Hortons franchise is a promising venture. In fact, more than half of all franchisees own more than one unit. Treat your franchisees fairly and give them the support they need to flourish and they’ll build your business for you.   Action Item #3: Create a Unique Point of Differentiation   If you want to stand out and win business from your competitors then you need to do things differently from them. If there’s […]

     
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  • Business Ideas – 3 Lessons From Brett Wilson

    Business Ideas – 3 Lessons From Brett Wilson

    Business Ideas – 3 Lessons From Brett Wilson by Evan Carmichael     Today we’re going to look at how an engineer discovered how his field was not for him and that business was more of his passion so he went back to school to get his MBA and focus on the business world. This man would go on to become one of the richest businessmen in Canada and is also well-known for his generosity. This is the story of Canadian entrepreneur Brett Wilson and the top 3 lessons that you can learn from his success.   “Innovative thinkers are constantly asking the question: How can we make things better? No matter what stage you’re at in your career or what industry you work in, everyone around you can benefit from new ideas. Don’t be afraid to think outside of the box – just because something works doesn’t mean it can’t be better.” – Brett Wilson   Brett Wilson (born July 1, 1957), a Canadian engineer, businessman and television personality is best known for his appearances on CBC’s Dragon’s Den. After growing up in a middle class family, his father a car salesman and mother a social worker, Wilson went off to college to study engineering. He would get his bachelor’s degree in engineering and go to work for one of the oil companies in Western Canada. However, after a few years of working as an engineer, he discovered that he wanted to do something else – business.   After going back to school to get his MBA, Wilson would join nine other friends to start an investment club. They each put in $200 and invested in the stock market. They would soon each get back $221, but more importantly, understand how the stock market worked, how commissions worked, how to buy and sell stocks, as well as learn to research and watch market trends. It wasn’t much money, but this small investment club got Wilson moving and drove him to wanting to do more in the business world. He would go on to work for an investment bank, but his entrepreneurial spirit was still not satisfied. He would bide his time, network, make contacts and learn everything he could, so one day he could start his own business.   Finally, he would create his own investment advisory firm and later team up with three partners to create a brokerage firm, FirstEnergy Capital, that would offer investment services to the oil and gas industry. Today, FirstEnergy Capital has handled more than $150 billion worth of mergers, acquisitions and asset sales. Wilson has been named one of the top 20 deal makers in Canada and one of the top 10 mergers and acquisitions specialists in Canada.  

     
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  • Business Ideas – 3 Business Lessons From Gerry Schwartz

    Business Ideas – 3 Business Lessons From Gerry Schwartz

    Business Ideas – 3 Business Lessons From Gerry Schwartz by Evan Carmichael     Today we’re going to look at how a young man who thought a $10,000 a year salary was a “big deal” learned about business from his father and became a billionaire in the process. This is the story of Canadian entrepreneur Gerry Schwartz and the top 3 lessons that you can learn from his success.   “There is no such thing as high returns without risk.”- Gerry Schwartz   Gerry Schwartz (born in 1940) is a Canadian businessman. In 1977 he co-founded CanWest Global Communications Inc, followed by Onex Corporation in 1983. The Report on Business ranks Schwartz as one of the 30 wealthiest Canadians with a net worth that exceeds $1.5 Billion (Canadian) Dollars.   Today his private equity investment firm, Onex, has over 235,000 employees and Schwartz continues to look for opportunities to buy struggling companies, turn them around, and sell them for a handsome profit. He was named Ernst & Young’s 2005 Entrepreneur of the Year and was also made an Officer of the Order of Canada in 2006.   Action Item #1: Keep Your Team Together   People love working for Gerry Schwartz because he gives them opportunities and respects their opinions. Every Monday morning, Schwartz gathers his top executives and decision makers in the Onex boardroom to discuss the merits of transactions and strategies, both new and old. If one of his key team players is unable to be at the meeting in person, Schwartz makes sure they are brought in by telephone. One by one, Schwartz goes around the table and lets each and every one of his staff have their say about the future direction of their company. And, they do not have to go along with whatever Schwartz proposes. If one person raises a doubt about a proposal on the table, the team may still proceed, but with greater caution. If two executives raise their dissenting voices, then the deal is dropped right then and there.   According to Schwartz: “Collectively, we make Onex a dynamic and collegial place to work… One of the hallmarks of Onex is that since I started the company in 1983, every professional who has joined the company at our Toronto head office is still here. We’ve had no turnover.”   Action Item #2: Take Risks   There is no such thing as high returns without risk and among investment bankers, Schwartz has gained a reputation for being willing to stick his neck out and take that risk. He continues going for the long shots, for companies that others haven’t thought about acquiring. And, if a deal does not work out, Schwartz says he takes it personally, but he dusts himself off and comes back again for another try.   According to Schwartz: “I’m still a long distance from smart. But I’m also a long distance from dumb… The hardest lesson I’ve learned has been to not repeat the dumb mistakes I’ve made […]

     
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  • Business Ideas – 3 Billionaire Success Lessons from Terry Matthews

    Business Ideas – 3 Billionaire Success Lessons from Terry Matthews

    Business Ideas – 3 Billionaire Success Lessons from Terry Matthews by Evan Carmichael     Today we’re going to take a look at how a farm boy from Wales moved to Canada and turned a $4,000 in startup loan into almost $2 billion. This is the story of serial entrepreneur Terry Matthews and the top 3 lessons that you can learn from his success.   “That’s the secret. Timing, hard work, smarts and partners. Using that formula, I’ve either founded or funded over 80 companies, and none have gone bankrupt. Most have done very well.” – Terry Matthews   Terry Matthews was born on June 6, 1943 in Gwent, Wales, where he spent a lot of his childhood. As a boy, Matthews would enjoy taking cars apart and building small electric motors with the pieces. He was curious to see how much he could put together on his own. When he found a four-leaf clover in the field behind a local Wesleyan chapel, Matthews says he knew he was going to be lucky in life.   Alongside business partner and fellow British expatriate Michael Cowpland, Matthews borrowed $4,000 and founded Advanced Networking Devices. He had no business plan to speak of, but was convinced he had an idea worth putting on the market. The pair also wanted to raise seed money for future enterprises they were planning. Six months later, he changed the company’s name to Mitel. While some believe Mitel stands for “Mike and Terry’s Electric Lawnmowers” – after their first, failed product – Cowpland insists it stands for “Mike and Terry Electronics.”   Acknowledging that importing lawnmowers was not going to be his ticket to success, Matthews shifted Mitel’s focus. With the introduction of the touch tone receiver, as well as the PBX call routing system, Mitel revolutionized the telecommunications industry. Now, as a British Knight as well as a billionaire, Matthews continues to serve as founder and chairman of Wesley Clover, an investment firm with investments in telecommunications, real estate and leisure, as well as being directly involved in a handful of other companies – all focused on next generation technologies that Matthews believes will give him his next success.   Action Item #1: Be Persistent    Action Item #2: Build Relationships    Action Item #3: Make the Product Beneficial      Quotes   “I don’t have time to play.”   “Make a mark; don’t be part of the living dead.”   “Lots of companies are cutting back because the so-called bubble burst, allowing me to hire some of the best talent on the planet. While they were cutting back I bought Mitel and increased R&D spending by 50 per cent.”  

     
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  • Lugen Family Office 2013 Speaker of the Year Award Winner – Tom Deans

    Lugen Family Office 2013 Speaker of the Year Award Winner – Tom Deans

    Tom Deans Understands Family Business Relationships Lugen Family Office is proud to select Tom Deans as the LFO 2013 Speaker of the Year Award Winner! Congrats Tom and keep up the great work.   Dr. Thomas William Deans is the author of the all-time best-selling family business book, Every Family’s Business: 12 Common Sense Questions to Protect Your Wealth.   He now speaks on the international lecture circuit full time. Having delivered more than 500 speeches, he has built a reputation as a thought leader on the subject of intergenerational wealth transfer.   His lectures and books argue that family has emerged as the greatest economic driver of all time. But the question remains: How can wealth be transferred successfully without destroying the recipient and the wealth itself?   It is a question for the times, as the greatest generation of wealth creators move toward death in record numbers. Deans explores the idea that communication is crucial to the success of that transfer, and indeed to the success of individuals, families and communities.   The idea to write Willing Wisdom came from Tom watching his mother’s parents die. One death – his grandfather’s – was comparatively quick. His grandmother’s was a long and slow ten-year decline. Despite the significant wealth his grandparents left for family and charity, it is the conversations they shared that Tom thought about the most many years later. In the end, when it came down to their last breaths, only the care provided by Tom’s parents, not money or even the promise of money, could purchase the dignified death each experienced.   Tom is not sure when he first became curious about why our culture has lost its inquisitiveness about death and dying, but he does know, having delivered his keynote speech on transitioning family wealth to tens of thousands of people around the world, that this trend is worsening.   We live in a culture that is in awe of wealth and all that it can provide. We also live in a culture that finds it difficult to talk about and contemplate death. The two are inextricably connected.   Tom starts conversations, but rarely does he finish them, leaving that to readers and their families, friends and trusted advisors.   Willing Wisdom represents a return to the subject of his doctoral research, conducted in the US, Canada and the UK and first published in Charities and Government by Manchester University Press.   Tom lives in a forest in the beautiful Hockley Valley in Ontario, Canada, with his wife, two children and five dogs.   To Book Tom Deans as Your Keynote Speaker, Click here.

     
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  • How Lord Conrad Black Grew His Newspaper Empire by Peter Ireland

    How Lord Conrad Black Grew His Newspaper Empire by Peter Ireland

    Robber Baron: Lord Black of Crossharbour by George Tombs Learn more about the amazing Tycoon Playbook, click here.  If you are a fan of tycoon biographies, this book should be of interest to you. I found it particularly enjoyable to read for two personal reasons.   First, the best biographies, in my humble opinion, are the ones which take you inside the subject’s head and reveal what drives them to excel or at least clutch at the brass ring. The author here, George Tombs, is superb in this particular area. This is partly due to the fact he has known his subject personally for a number of years while working on an authorized biography. This book is the unauthorized version which came out after Black was found guilty in mid-2007 of stealing $6.5 million from his own public company, Hollinger International, an owner of newspapers around the globe. It’s safe to assume that the two men had a last moment falling out around the time of the trial.   Second, I have been following Conrad Black’s business career on and off since about 1980 when I began my study of business tycoons and their strategies at a precocious age.   There’s actually a third reason why I found this biography such an engrossing read.  I have this morbid fascination with greedy people. I’m talking about people who have an inflated sense of self-entitlement, people who believe themselves to be above the law, people who will snatch the $100 from your hand that you had intended to use to refill your child’s insulin script in order to buy themselves a Cuban cigar. I’m talking Gordon Gekko, Leona Helmsley greedy. This, unfortunately, is how Conrad Black comes across as well.   The book is so good that I read 225 pages in the first sitting. That’s probably a record for me as I hardly ever exceed 100 pages per evening.   Conrad Black is currently serving a 6 year sentence in the USA for getting caught with his fingers in a public company’s cookie jar. Despite this sad ending, he is worth studying for students of business strategy. His tycoon career began in 1969 at age 25, when he and two equally inexperienced friends purchased a small town newspaper in Quebec. Long story short, Black developed a cookie-cutter system for acquisitions and ended up acquiring over 500 newspapers in Canada, the USA, Britain, and Israel over the next 30 plus years. He was a master at unleashing the game changing “Golden Feedback Loop” as I have come to call it within an industry. Once unleashed there was no option of holding onto the status quo. It was shattered. You then had to play by his rules or go out of business.   Controversy followed Black throughout his entire career starting at an early age. At Upper Canada College, an exclusive boy’s school, (think Andover and Exeter), he was expelled for selling copies of an exam to fellow students.  However, his two biggest mistakes, according to […]

     
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  • The Canada Wealth Gap Statistics 2013

    The Canada Wealth Gap Statistics 2013

    In Canada the top .01% of income earners have an average income of $6 million, and collectively earn 1.5% of our total income. Sounds like a lot until you look at the US, where the top .01% earn an average of $24 million each – which adds up to a 4.5% share of the total. (from Canadian Business, Dec 9, 2013, Editor’s Letter by Duncan Hood)  

     
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  • Larry Smith: Why you will fail to have a great career

     
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Celebrity Net Worth

Andres Santo Domingo net worth: Andres Santo Domingo is a Colombian businessman who has a net worth [...]

Heinrich Deichmann net worth: Heinrich Deichmann is a German businessman who has a net worth of $4 b [...]

Lottie Tham net worth: Lottie Tham is a Swedish businesswoman and heiress who has a net worth of $4 [...]

Zhou Jianping net worth: Zhou Jianping is a Chinese businessman who has a net worth of $6 billion. Z [...]

Vivien Chen net worth: Vivien Chen is a Hong Kong businesswoman who has a net worth of $6 billion. V [...]

Wang Jing net worth: Wang Jing is a Chinese businessman who has a net worth of $7 billion. Wang Jing [...]

Pan Sutong net worth: Pan Sutong is a Hong Kong businessman and entrepreneur who has a net worth of [...]

Massimiliana Landini Aleotti net worth: Massimiliana Landini Aleotti is an Italian businesswoman who [...]

Maria Franca Fissolo net worth: Maria Franca Fissolo is an Italian businesswoman who has a net worth [...]

Momofuku Ando net worth: Momofuku Ando was a Taiwanese-Japanese businessman who had a net worth of $ [...]

 

Reuters Wealth News

(Reuters) - Carlyle Group LP has decided to liquidate the two mutual funds it launched last year, re [...]

SAO PAULO (Reuters) - Grupo BTG Pactual SA's push to grow outside Brazil is an attempt to seize [...]

(Reuters) - TPG Capital LP has named Todd Sisitsky its new North American private equity head, peopl [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. banks are reporting that companies are tapping more of their credit lines [...]

(Reuters) - The U.S. Federal Reserve may allow big banks to use some municipal bonds to meet new liq [...]

CHICAGO Reuters) - Some U.S. workers who have paid into the Social Security system are in for a rude [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Investors poured $6 billion into U.S.-based non-domestic stock funds in the wee [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Stan Gregor, a private banker hired almost two years ago to create a wealth man [...]

(Reuters) - A Boston investment management firm must pay $48.5 million in damages to a couple who we [...]

NEW YORK (Reuters) - Wells Fargo Bank breached a nationwide 2010 legal settlement involving adjustab [...]

 

MarketWatch Personal Finance

Cardholders will now be able to suspend their accounts, temporarily, and on demand. [...]

Why some families are spending money to save money on college. [...]

Financial aid consultants offer some tricks for navigating the system and point out the biggest sour [...]

Financial advisers looking to get their hands on young people’s money should ditch their desks for m [...]

Adjuncts struggle to make ends meet, even as students spend more on school. [...]

Does more money lead to better employee performance? [...]

My wife and I lent friends $15,000 about 10 years ago, but they’ve only paid back $3,500 of it. [...]

If you’re a woman in Silicon Valley, there is no code to break the glass ceiling. [...]

 

Reuters Business Video

Investors shunned risk amid new trading regulations in China, renewed worries about Greece running o [...]

New data shows prices at the consumer level are going up, including gas prices. The gain of 3.9 perc [...]

News that consumer prices moved higher for the second month in a row, in part because of higher gas [...]

 
 
 
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