The latest issue of Financial Standard now available as an e-newspaper
| | THURSDAY, 16 SEP 2021 12:31PMThe super-rich are committed to addressing climate change, especially when there's a profit to be made in the process.|
|The wealthiest families in the world have mastered the art of asset protection through generations, even in the face of unpredictable and unprecedented events like the current pandemic.|
|Marinya Capital, the John Fairfax family office, has selected an investment data provider.|
|According to the inaugural JBWere NAB Charitable Giving Index, Australians are giving less - possibly due to the pandemic.|
|New research from the University of South Australia has revealed that the younger generation wants their parents to enjoy their retirement, and they don't feel owed an inheritance.|
|In its latest move to expand its wealth business, Sequoia Financial Group has launched the Sequoia Family Office.|
|Fisher Investments will start offering investment management services to high-net-worth private clients via its local subsidiary.|
|New research from Citi says Australian high-net-worth investors are optimistic despite low interest rates.|
|The nation's charitable sector reported revenues of $166 billion that grew 7% during 2019, underscoring a robust sector prior to the coronavirus pandemic.|
|The children of those in their 40s, 50s, and 60s are likely to be significantly worse off financially than their parents, with the intergenerational wealth gap only widening.|
Tomorrow Super is readying itself for a $5 million pre-IPO funding round, with the promise of a financial adviser friendly superannuation solution.
Investment consultant firms from across the world with US$10 trillion in assets under advice have joined together to launch a global net zero initiative.
Senator Jane Hume is warning consumers who fall victim to bad advice from finfluencers not to rely on the government for compensation.
In its submission to the inquiry into common ownership, BlackRock point out the theory behind the inquiry is "based on fundamental misconceptions", adding that any possible reforms based on ideas still under debate would be premature.
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