Immersed in the comforts of a luxurious lifestyle, a 22-year-old Datuk has easily attracted the attention of Malaysian social media.
Muhammad Saiful Muhamad Ali received the Darjah Indera Mahkota Pahang award in 2015, which granted the Datuk title.
Tony Farhan Beig is a 31-year-old entrepreneur who has built a huge following on Instagram with photos of his lavish and extravagant lifestyle.
On top of the usual gym selfies and photos with women, he also posts shots of Rolex watches, expensive wine and exclusive pool parties.
Meet Jack Watkin, a 17-year-old who claimed to have a $2.4 million luxury car collection, a private jet and unlimited funds from his parents for insane shopping sprees.
Even though some people look like they have it easy, that is not always the case — except when it is exactly the case. For example, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump only received a “small loan” of $1 million from his father when he first started his career.
During a town hall meeting in New Hampshire NBC Today, Trump stated:
Billy McFarland, 23, is a college-dropout and the founder of an exclusive new club called Magnises, a platform that enhances the social and professional lives of millennials.
With $1 million raised in venture capital, Magnises has secured over 6,000 members, each of whom pay $250 annually, since its inception last year. Eighty-five percent of the cardholders are between 21 and 29 years old.
The son of a Swiss millionaire decided that instead of working hard to earn the money to buy a new 2015 Ferrari 458 Italia, he would, instead, burn his old one in an elaborate scheme to get away with insurance fraud.
However, after some miscalculations, the son found himself and three of his accomplices in front of a judge who would decide their penalties and jail time.
What would you be doing if you had access to more money than you ever knew what to do with?
Meet Chryseis Tan, the jet-setting daughter of Malaysian billionaire businessman and investor Vincent Tan.
While many of us might remember our childhood as being the happiest time of our lives, it still probably wasn’t as epic as this kid’s childhood.
Mohammed bin Ahmed Jaber Al Harbi, the spiffy little boy made famous for removing his top hat before shaking Queen Elizabeth II’s hand at the Epsom Derby on Saturday, lives an incredibly rich lifestyle filled with horse races, safari adventures, and hanging out with his “best friend,” Dubai’s Crown Prince Hamdan bin Mohammed al Maktoum.
Meet Grigory Mamurin. He’s the 16-year-old grandson of Igor Neklyudov, a Russian multimillionaire property developer and media magnate.
Everyone knows that financial freedom isn’t easy to attain. It can take years of hard work, discipline and luck to reach it. Then there are people like 20-year-old entrepreneur Evan Luthra.
Evan Luthra recently hit the internet spotlight when his Instagram account was featured on the Rich Kids of Instagram Tumblr. While most of the kids typically featured are heirs of wealthy tycoons, Luthra stresses that his fortune came through his own hard work.
Let’s face it: As much as you might hate them, you love scrolling through pictures of the “Rich Kids of Instagram.” After all, they live a life of luxury and privilege that most people can only dream of.
Stephanie Scolaro, 23, and Lana Scolaro, 20, are sisters who have built quite an online following because of their lavish Instagram posts about their travels and luxury shopping (fun fact: Stephanie Scolaro thinks Christian Louboutins are overrated). While they were both born in London, they’ve spent most of their lives traveling. They now divide their lives between Monaco, London and New York.
When it comes to millennial entrepreneurs, there are really only two kinds: the rich kids and the poor kids. It’s seen as the difference between “wantrepreneurs” and real entrepreneurs — the delusional and the disruptive. No, not every entrepreneur born with money is a bad egg, but it’s always been easier to hate on those who have more advantages than others. How much truth is behind the stereotypes?