Whether helping a wage earner plot a savvy investment strategy or a wealthy entrepreneur preserve his riches, these local financial pros earn high marks by giving smart advice and putting their clients first
Black women in Chicago are far likelier to die of breast cancer than white women, resulting in a disparity that’s nearly double what it is nationally. This pattern of racial inequality shows up locally with other diseases—evidence that Chicago is failing at narrowing its racial divide in health. Why? And what must be done?
We asked money experts for their best (free) advice on making money grow. A 16-point primer.
In a city full of beautiful, ambitious, and bright singles it’s nearly impossible to narrow down a category like this one. But long hours of grueling research have yielded a list of 20 of Chicago’s most eligible men and women.
The Pritzker family’s $15-billion fortune represents a great American success story—a rags-to-riches tale of hugely profitable deals and dedicated philanthropy. Now, beset by the collapse of a financial institution it owned, and pulled apart by diverse interests, a new generation struggles to keep the dynasty on course.
When ex–Bulls star Scottie Pippen needed a new financial adviser, he turned to a smooth-talking investment guru named Bob Lunn, whose clientele included a cross section of Chicago’s elite. For a time the two made a terrific team, whether golfing, socializing, or talking almost daily about money. But then their relationship unraveled into a bitter dispute that has left Lunn bankrupt—and Pippen claiming in court he has lost millions of dollars.