CNBC's Robert Frank tours a $1 million mansion in Boca Raton, Florida. To help you fill the 9 car garage, the seller will throw in a Rolls Royce Phantom.» Read More
Harvard leads all universities with some 52 billionaire alumni with a collective fortune of $205 billion, according to a global list of universities.
American millionaires say they are better off than they were at their 2007 peak.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports 3 out of 4 millionaires say they're better off or the same as they were in 2007. In short, they've healed from the crisis.
Candy king Bruce Weiner is selling off his collection of more than 200 "microcars" for an expected haul of more than $6 million.
Mystery surrounded the appearance of Russian billionaire Roman Abramovich's 533-foot yacht, Eclipse, at a berth in mid-town Manhattan.
For financial advisers, knowing the value and proper care of client's collections has become an essential part of doing, and keeping, business.
In London, surprisingly robust sales of Lamborghinis and Ferraris depend on mass-market techniques as the super-rich spend less freely.
As Chinese tourists travel abroad for New Year this week, they will show why the Chinese consumer is considered the top spender in luxury worldwide.
Three of the top five on the Chronicle of Philanthropy's 2012 list of Most Generous Donors are under 40 – the largest number of young donors at the top ever.
Penny Pritzker, a possible nominee for commerce secretary, has never been comfortable with the title "billionaire." Her wealth could also be an odd fit in the Obama White House.
Weathering Europe's economic storm, London auctions this week netted more than $440 million as bidders snapped up high-profile works by Picasso, Modigliani, and Morisot.
Long after the housing crash, wealthy homeowners are challenging what they perceive as overly high tax assessments of their properties.
Reprising his 2011 crusade, Barack Obama is calling again for eliminating "tax breaks for private jet owners," drawing criticism from the industry and opposing politicians alike.
An Australian millionaire made headlines recently by giving $50 million to Australian National University. His reason? To keep it away from his kids.
One way to look at the stock market is that it's a giant wealth creation machine, reports CNBC's Robert Frank. Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera & Brian Shactman, weigh in.
Giving in the United States grew by a scant two percent in 2012, the slowest since the depths of the financial crisis in 2009.
Money can't buy you love, but it certainly can help out in other ways, reports CNBC's Robert Frank, who looks at whether money can really make you happy.
A new survey from Spectrem Group finds that only 20 percent of affluent and wealthy investors agree that "money can buy happiness."
With the Dow breaching 14,000, investors have recovered the more than $8 trillion in wealth lost during the recession and millionaires are more numerous and more confident than they've ever been.
With 82 percent of all directly owned stocks in the United States in the hands of the wealthiest five percent of Americans, the gains from the recent stock market surge will go almost entirely to those who are already rich.