For months, demonstrators have kept up their demands for resignations and reforms.
While many Americans suffered, the richest among us kept getting richer.
The president-elect is considering tax changes that could affect stock sales, selling a family business and leaving money to heirs. But we still don’t know how much he’ll be able to do.
Which party controls the Senate will largely dictate how ambitious President-elect Joe Biden can get on taxes, health care, climate change and other policy priorities.
Even the most educated and high-achieving women do not participate equally with their husbands in long-term financial decision making, according to a study.
The pandemic is causing inequality to soar, but increasingly the privileged are discovering that they can’t bend the world to their will.
The firm, Elliott Management, led by Paul Singer, will transfer its headquarters to West Palm Beach, Fla., because of the pandemic.
There is heartbreak almost everywhere you look, our columnist says, but the stock market usually rises anyway.
A barrage of attacks trying to link the Democratic nominee to policies like Medicare for All aren’t hurting him, polls show, as many of the policies remain popular with most Americans.
For a more equitable system, we need a simpler and fairer tax code.
Leon Black, whose $9 billion fortune could buy the best counsel in the world, paid at least $50 million to Mr. Epstein for advice and services after most others had deserted him.
Donald Trump knows that taxes are for the poor.
Schools offering in-person teaching are seeing a rise in applications — even when tuition is $50,000 a year or more.
Some corporate bosses who received stock awards this year are sitting on gains of millions of dollars.
Finance journalism isn’t known for its writerly voices. Matt Levine, the author of Money Stuff, is an oddball exception.
Tidjane Thiam made Credit Suisse profitable again. But the Swiss rejected him as an outsider, and a sudden scandal took him down.
The reason has little to do with money. Family and community ties keep them from leaving their state.
In “Big Dirty Money,” Jennifer Taub, a law professor, shows how the justice system caters to wealthy white-collar criminals at the expense of American taxpayers.
No one knows the outcome of the presidential race or how Congress could adjust the tax code next year. But there are changes taxpayers can make now, financial advisers say.
Gov. Philip Murphy said the tax would help make up shortfalls caused by the pandemic, but Republicans warned it would lead to an exodus of wealthy residents.
Business leaders wrote Bill de Blasio asking for help bringing their employees back to the office. He asked for their help in return.
The tensions burst into the open when 163 executives joined to criticize Bill de Blasio’s leadership. Others think their portrait of the city is overly bleak.
An author seeks to prompt critical thinking about money and the status and power that are accrued from it. Several experts offered their own take.
Silvio Berlusconi was there in August. So was his friend, the club owner Flavio Briatore. Now both are among hundreds of Covid-19 cases linked to the Italian island, a favorite of rich partygoers.
State Democratic lawmakers are pressuring Gov. Andrew Cuomo to approve a tax on the wealthy, fearing that budget cuts will hurt those most in need.
Standard tests in New York City can take days or weeks. Wealthier people are turning to concierge services and small laboratories to get results in as little as 24 hours.
Impact investments are outperforming traditional bets in the coronavirus crisis, which may be a turning point for wealthy investors looking to generate change.
Stephen Ross, a friend of President Trump, talks about politics, philanthropy and his pet peeve: wastefulness.
Concierge care has grown fast as patients no longer want to sit in a waiting room with strangers. But it comes at a high price.
Only a small fraction of the president’s top donors from 2016 have given as much to his re-election effort.
After the pandemic forced parents to revise summer plans, interest surged in a virtual program called Girls With Impact, which aims to teach financial literacy.
Interest in fractional investments has grown as the pandemic has forced more people to spend time at home, but advisers say the strategy has risks.
One year after pledging to give away most of her fortune, Ms. Scott, an author and the ex-wife of Jeff Bezos, announced that she had donated to causes supporting women, L.G.B.T. rights and racial equality.
Some neighborhoods where wealthy residents skipped town during the pandemic have among the lowest response rates in the city.
As older adults face mortality during the pandemic, lawyers and wealth advisers are using color-coded documents and flowcharts to help them understand estate planning.
A congressional hearing on Monday should address this imbalance.
The coronavirus is turning everyday pleasures into extravagances available only to those willing to shell out big bucks.
Hospitals are increasingly soliciting donations from patients, and the patients don’t much like it, a new survey finds.
As homeowners rethink their surroundings and rush to relocate, companies are offering creative ways to help ease a fraught process.
The congresswoman and other progressives want to tax the ultrarich to help New Yorkers devastated by the coronavirus.
When New York regulators punished the bank for its work with Mr. Epstein, no individuals were named. The Times identified them.
Americans may be equal, but some are more equal than others.
The United States has put the ambassador to Israel’s Malibu-style seaside estate on the market. It can be yours for only $87 million.
Philanthropy alone won’t save the American dream.
How to tax inheritances more fairly.
China’s state media identified the victim as He Xiangjian, the billionaire behind the brand Midea, painting a picture of a caper gone wrong in the low-crime country.
Independent wealth management firms that accepted a loan from a government relief program are facing blowback from those that declined the money.
Billions are going to zillionaires under the guise of pandemic relief.
Mr. Musk opened his California factory this week in defiance of local orders. He has also criticized the response to the pandemic as “dumb” and “fascist.”
The two have been intertwined in the American psyche since the 1929 stock crash and the onset of the Great Depression. But stocks are not a reliable gauge of overall economic health.