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拜登副手贺锦丽: 比他还有钱

拜登副手贺锦丽: 比他还有钱

Jen Wieczner 2020年08月15日
贺锦丽的资产净值高达630万美元。

乔·拜登在8月11日宣布指定贺锦丽(Kamala Harris)作为竞选搭档。作为第一位参加美国总统大选的有色人种女性,贺锦丽在政治领域已经引起了人们的关注。加利福尼亚州的参议员贺锦丽还有另外一个与众不同之处:她是2020年美国总统大选最富有的民主党候选人之一。

作为拜登选择的副总统竞选搭档,贺锦丽曾经在民主党初选中与拜登竞争,最终前副总统拜登以压倒性的优势击败对手,成为民主党的假定提名人。

按照贺锦丽在5月申报的最新参议院财务披露文件中所列的资产,她的资产净值高达630万美元,从许多指标来看,她比竞选搭档拜登还富有:2018年的纳税申报表显示,拜登的资产为270万美元。

相比之下,参议员伊丽莎白·沃伦在最新参议院财务申报文件中披露的个人资产价值高达890万美元。沃伦曾经与贺锦丽和拜登共同角逐民主党总统候选人提名,并且一度被认为是拜登的副总统搭档的热门人选。财务披露信息包括银行和投资账户,但不包含不动产和其他财产持有情况。

贺锦丽的财富大部分在丈夫道格拉斯·埃姆霍夫名下。埃姆霍夫是大型跨国律所欧华律师事务所(DLA Piper)的合伙人。除了埃姆霍夫名下的资产以外,贺锦丽账户中的资金依旧多达170万美元。

在收入方面,根据《纽约时报》去年的分析,贺锦丽是收入最高的民主党候选人之一,仅次于拜登。(这篇分析在迈克尔·布隆伯格参选之前。)贺锦丽最近公布的纳税申报表显示,她和丈夫在2018年的调整后总收入接近190万美元。这笔收入的实际税率为37%,这在包括拜登在内的民主党候选人当中是最高的,尽管拜登的收入更高。

拜登的纳税申报表显示,他2018年申报的收入约为460万美元,按实际税率33.8%缴税。

贺锦丽在最近的参议院财务披露文件中申报的2019年的个人收入为277,763美元,全部来自图书出版预付款。

在政治上,贺锦丽提议改革美国的税务政策,包括对股票交易和债券交易分别按0.2%和0.1%征税。她自己的投资账户,包括股票和债券基金等,可能要因此缴纳更高的税费。(财富中文网)

译者:Biz

乔·拜登在8月11日宣布指定贺锦丽(Kamala Harris)作为竞选搭档。作为第一位参加美国总统大选的有色人种女性,贺锦丽在政治领域已经引起了人们的关注。加利福尼亚州的参议员贺锦丽还有另外一个与众不同之处:她是2020年美国总统大选最富有的民主党候选人之一。

作为拜登选择的副总统竞选搭档,贺锦丽曾经在民主党初选中与拜登竞争,最终前副总统拜登以压倒性的优势击败对手,成为民主党的假定提名人。

按照贺锦丽在5月申报的最新参议院财务披露文件中所列的资产,她的资产净值高达630万美元,从许多指标来看,她比竞选搭档拜登还富有:2018年的纳税申报表显示,拜登的资产为270万美元。

相比之下,参议员伊丽莎白·沃伦在最新参议院财务申报文件中披露的个人资产价值高达890万美元。沃伦曾经与贺锦丽和拜登共同角逐民主党总统候选人提名,并且一度被认为是拜登的副总统搭档的热门人选。财务披露信息包括银行和投资账户,但不包含不动产和其他财产持有情况。

贺锦丽的财富大部分在丈夫道格拉斯·埃姆霍夫名下。埃姆霍夫是大型跨国律所欧华律师事务所(DLA Piper)的合伙人。除了埃姆霍夫名下的资产以外,贺锦丽账户中的资金依旧多达170万美元。

在收入方面,根据《纽约时报》去年的分析,贺锦丽是收入最高的民主党候选人之一,仅次于拜登。(这篇分析在迈克尔·布隆伯格参选之前。)贺锦丽最近公布的纳税申报表显示,她和丈夫在2018年的调整后总收入接近190万美元。这笔收入的实际税率为37%,这在包括拜登在内的民主党候选人当中是最高的,尽管拜登的收入更高。

拜登的纳税申报表显示,他2018年申报的收入约为460万美元,按实际税率33.8%缴税。

贺锦丽在最近的参议院财务披露文件中申报的2019年的个人收入为277,763美元,全部来自图书出版预付款。

在政治上,贺锦丽提议改革美国的税务政策,包括对股票交易和债券交易分别按0.2%和0.1%征税。她自己的投资账户,包括股票和债券基金等,可能要因此缴纳更高的税费。(财富中文网)

译者:Biz

Joe Biden’s running mate Kamala Harris,announced on August 11, already stands out on the political field as the first woman of color on a presidential campaign ticket. Another factor sets the California senator apart: She is among the wealthiest of the Democratic candidates for the 2020 election.

Biden chose Harris as his potential Vice President after they campaigned against each other during the Democratic primary—with former VP Biden ultimately prevailing over rivals to be presumed the party’s nominee.

Harris’s net worth is as much as $6.3 million, based on the assets listed in her latest Senate financial disclosure, filed in May. That makes her wealthier by some measures than even her presidential running mate: Biden’s assets, according to his 2018 tax return, amounted to as much as $2.7 million.

By comparison, Sen. Elizabeth Warren—who initially ran alongside Harris and Biden for the Democratic presidential nomination, and was once thought to be a front-runner for Biden’s VP pick—disclosed up to $8.9 million in assets in her latest Senate financial filing. The financial disclosures include bank and investment accounts but not other assets such as real estate and property holdings.

Of Harris’s wealth, much of the money is held in the name of her husband, Douglas Emhoff, a partner at the big international law firm DLA Piper. Excluding Emhoff’s assets, Harris still has up to $1.7 million in her accounts.

As for income, Harris was also one of the highest-earning of the Democratic candidates, second only to Biden himself, according to a New York Times analysis last year. (The analysis predated Michael Bloomberg’s entry into the presidential race.) Harris and her husband reported nearly $1.9 million in adjusted gross income in 2018, the candidate’s most recently released tax returns show. They paid an effective 37% tax rate on that income—the highest rate of all the Democratic presidential candidates, including Biden, even though his income was greater.

Biden’s tax returns show he reported almost $4.6 million in income in 2018, paying an effective rate of 33.8%.

More recently, Harris disclosed that she personally made $277,763 in income in 2019 in her latest Senate financial disclosure, all from book publishing advances.

Politically, Harris has proposed some changes to U.S. tax policy, including taxing stock trades at 0.2% and bond trades at 0.1%—a change that could potentially increase the taxes she pays on her own investment accounts, which include both stock and bond funds.

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