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December 2, 2009

Post-liquidity families who are struggling to come to terms with the physiological effects of money lost as a result of the financial crisis could find help in a new set of Standards, writes Tom Davidow

In a previous article, Surviving Madoff, (Campden FB, Winter 2009), about the devastating consequences to families who were victims of Madoff's ponzi scheme and, more generally, of the world economic crisis, I outlined Elizabeth Kubler-Ross's five stages of grief—denial, anger, bargaining, depression, acceptance—as a way for high net worth families and business-owning families to understand the p

September 17, 2009

The aftermath of the financial crisis has seen many people talk about the world changing forever, but few have come up with any credible, long-term solutions that are ready for implementation.

The aftermath of the financial crisis has seen many people talk about the world changing forever, but few have come up with any credible, long-term solutions that are ready for implementation, writes Marc Smith.

As policymakers and regulators grapple with how best to curb excessive risk taking, improve warning systems and generally clean up a bloated, rotten system, families of substantial wealth have been coming to terms with losing significant sums of money.

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