When the most powerful tool on Earth was invented in 1824, it was a crude tool of a man who made millions selling tools to the poor.
That man was Charles Dickens, the great American satirist and author who invented the most popular fiction genre of the age, The Canterbury Tales.
Dickens was a man whose name is synonymous with the rich.
Dickens’ The Canterbury Tale, written in 1820, is one of the most famous and beloved books in the world.
It is the story of a family who live in poverty in England’s English countryside.
Dickens, who was a socialist and a reformer, is an early proponent of the idea of economic equality.
His books are a constant source of inspiration for those of us who work in the field of poverty and inequality.
But Dickens was also a man of immense wealth.
Dickens is said to have made between $2 and $20 million from his books in his lifetime.
Today, the richest person in the United States makes $9 million a year, according to Forbes.
That makes Dickens a millionaire.
The wealthy, however, have their hands full as well.
According to the National Bureau of Economic Research, the top 1 percent of Americans own over 85 percent of the nation’s wealth, which is nearly triple what it was in the 1980s.
Meanwhile, the bottom 90 percent of households have less than $6,000 in wealth.
As a result, the very rich have been able to get away with making their living through tax avoidance and other means.
According a report released by the Tax Justice Network, the wealthiest Americans have avoided $1.3 trillion in taxes through various ways since 2009.
The top 1% of Americans are more than twice as likely as the bottom 99 percent to own more than $10 million, and almost one-third of all millionaires own more then $1 million.
The wealth gap between the richest and the rest of us is so great that the Federal Reserve is worried about it.
The Federal Reserve’s top economist has warned that the country’s economic health could be threatened if it does not do more to close the wealth gap.
In January, the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) decided to raise interest rates by 25 basis points (bps) to a maximum of 1.25 percent in an attempt to stimulate the economy.
This will likely lead to a dramatic reduction in the wealth of the wealthiest.
That is, the wealthier the wealthy are, the less likely they are to be able to take advantage of these tax advantages.
While the FOMC did not specify how it will close the gap, there is an argument to be made that by increasing interest rates, it will encourage people to make investments that they otherwise would not.
This would encourage the economy to grow faster.
If you invest in your home or in your business, you will be able be more productive and earn more money over time.
In the past, we have seen this effect of tax breaks.
When you have a strong economy, the wealthy get a better deal, so there is a positive feedback loop where the wealthy end up having more money and the economy grows.
The Tax Justice Project, a nonprofit organization that advocates for tax fairness and economic justice, has compiled a list of the 10 wealthiest individuals in the country.
According the report, the list includes the top 20 people on Forbes, the world’s richest people, the super-rich and the 400 richest people.
In addition to the top 10, the Tax Freedom Coalition has also compiled a report listing the top 100 billionaires in the U.S. They include George Soros, who is worth an estimated $26 billion, Warren Buffett, the CEO of Berkshire Hathaway, worth $27.3 billion, and Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates, worth an additional $26.7 billion.
In other words, the Forbes list of billionaires includes the world leaders of the global economy and billionaires from all over the world, which could mean that they have access to the same loopholes that the average person does.
As for the rest, according the Tax Liberty Institute, the average American is responsible for $8.9 trillion in income tax liability.
This is more than the $8 trillion in wealth that the wealthiest 10 percent own in America alone.
It means that the vast majority of Americans, when it comes to tax evasion, have no choice but to comply with this system.
The tax code is broken and there is no hope for it to be fixed.
The rich are not going to be forced to pay their fair share of taxes.
They will be forced into paying their fair shares of taxes in order to continue living in the shadow of their wealth.
The average American household owes $1,971 in income taxes every single year, even after adjusting for inflation.
The wealthiest 1 percent alone are responsible for more than half of all taxes paid by the country, and the bottom 95 percent are responsible just 4 percent.
The solution is simple: We need to eliminate loopholes in the tax code that are benefiting the wealthy