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Tag Archives: Wealth

Your family is priceless

A great fortune is a great slavery – Seneca

It is health that is real wealth – Gandhi

Sharing the Wealth: Lotto Winnings Create Co-Worker Conflict

Sharing the Wealth: Lotto Winnings Create Co-Worker Conflict

http://youtu.be/bhlkSmoQRPI

Bill Whittle – Wealth Out Of Thin Air

Bill Whittle – Wealth Out Of Thin Air

Bill Whittle explaining the conservative philosophy of wealth creation.

Tony Robbins – Wealth you Deserve

Part 1/7

http://youtu.be/M9fHTJkDfXk

(Part 2/7)

http://youtu.be/x2157N3GYw8

(Part 3/7)

http://youtu.be/RDdWVk2saJw

(Part 4/7)

http://youtu.be/XxBlwDKHnuk

(Part 5/7)

http://youtu.be/x0W9N2dLG6A

(Part 6/7)

http://youtu.be/udorFau0Hds

(Part 7/7)

http://youtu.be/aH4CndZbblg

 

Robert Kiyosaki – Your Guide to Wealth (Secrets of the rich revealed)

Robert Kiyosaki – Your Guide to Wealth (Secrets of the rich revealed)

 

Forecast for 2009 by JOHN J. HAVENS AND PAUL G. SCHERVISH

Click on Forecast 2009 to read the article.

For the large diverse populations, such as that of the United States, household charitable giving is most strongly and consistently related to household income and wealth. Most national and state estimates of future charitable giving are based in large part on macro or micro values of income and wealth. Researchers can measure how changes in income and wealth, for example during the 2008-2009 recession, affect changes in charitable giving only when date on financial resources and their valuation become available. Fortunately, some of this financial information becomes available on a preliminary basis each quarter. However, there are no quarterly data on charitable giving. To date, researchers have been unable to generate estimates of household charitable giving (and their relationship to income and wealth) in as timely a way as may be useful for charities. Charities naturally would like to know estimates of charitable giving, for example, for the most recent quarter and to receive projections for the near future.

 

Capacity for Care: Today, Yesterday, and Tomorrow by John J. Havens and Paul G. Schervish

Click on Capacity for Care to read the article.

Before we look at the post-boomers, we need to know that the boomers will keep fundraisers busy at least three more decades. They are wealthier in total and per household than any previous generation and are just now coming into prime giving ages. For now and for several decades, these boomers will increasingly become the prime prospects for charitable giving (both inter vivos and testamentary). They will receive the greatest wealth transfer in history. But a substantially larger transfer wealth will be given by them than was given to them.