The latest issue of Financial Standard now available as an e-newspaper
|Jeff Chapman, whose net worth is pegged at more than $800mn, speaks to Financial Standard about his family office investments including Bennelong Funds Management, and generosity.|
|The world is only six years away from welcoming its first trillionaire, according to a new study that looked at the private wealth of the world's richest denizens.|
|A new report finds the majority of Australian millionaires are cautious investors and prefer to leave their wealth in cash rather than risk capital erosion.|
|Australia's high-net-worth population slumped in the rankings of a global wealth study as millionaires shifted their portfolio to cash amid share market uncertainty.|
|Myer Foundation and the Australian Government's Clean Energy Finance Corporation are among the early investors in a global manager's new Aussie equities strategy.|
|Mining magnate Andrew Forrest and wife Nicola have donated $655 million to their philanthropic foundation.|
|The Sydney boutique has partnered with an advisory firm to launch a new fund that will invest in Asian credit.|
|Latest research shows Australia lost close to half a trillion dollars in wealth at the end of 2018.|
|L1 Capital's latest UK residential property fund is expecting to raise between $60 million and $70 million as financial planning groups and rich investors hunt opportunities for attractive yields.|
|The private wealth firm with $17 billion in assets under management has hired from JANA and Morningstar as it builds out its investment team.|
Early Release of Super payments surged around $7 billion in the first week of July, according to Treasury estimates, but this may not be a reason to panic.
Funds from IOOF, Vanguard and Fiducian figure among the top-five performers among wholesale funds, in the latest Rainmaker Information tables to May end.
Pengana Capital's national sales manager for private banking and wealth has left the firm after more than five years, setting his eyes on a new life in sunny Queensland.
In a new paper from Actuaries Institute, Anthony Asher argues financial advice can be made cheaper if the Australian Taxation Office (ATO) provides some of the data necessary for good advice.
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