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Industrial foundations lock up generations of family wealth. But what they lack in flexibility they compensate in prospects for long-term prosperity. Scott McCulloch reports

Industrial foundations lock up generations of family wealth. But what they lack in flexibility they compensate in prospects for long-term prosperity. Scott McCulloch reports

Serving two masters can be a recipe for disaster, yet many large family businesses operate successful two board systems which separate the daily management from a supervisory board with a broader mandate. Is a supervisory board right for your family business? Or is the added level of decision-making a hindrance? Daniel Bardsley reports

Serving two masters can be a recipe for disaster, yet many large family businesses operate successful two board systems which separate the daily management from a supervisory board with a broader mandate. Is a supervisory board right for your family business? Or is the added level of decision-making a hindrance? Daniel Bardsley reports

Following the decision of the Greek court, it is now possible for spouses to submit separate individual annual tax returns depending on their tax residency. This decision comes as a solution to the problem of married couples who live separately due to various reasons, such as when one of them lives abroad because of professional engagements.

Following the decision of the Greek court, it is now possible for spouses to submit separate individual annual tax returns depending on their tax residency.

This decision comes as a solution to the problem of married couples who live separately due to various reasons, such as when one of them lives abroad because of professional engagements. 

You can be very good at building a business but not as good at managing your wealth.

The Chinese proverb “wealth never survives three generations” has an equivalent in many cultures and has appeared in writing over centuries. The international notion that the first generation builds wealth, the second spends and otherwise mismanages it, and the third is left with nothing, isn’t just a platitude, though.

Australia’s Royal Banking Commission has turned up disturbing practices in the way its financial services industry abuses the trust of its clients. Are there parallels with the haemorrhage in trust suffered in the northern hemisphere after the global financial crisis? And could it lead to a jump in new family offices?

Australia’s Royal Banking Commission has turned up disturbing practices in the way its financial services industry abuses the trust of its clients. Are there parallels with the haemorrhage in trust suffered in the northern hemisphere after the global financial crisis? And could it lead to a jump in new family offices?

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