Ivanka Trump made $US3.9 million from father's hotel in 2017

Cheryl Sanders
June 12, 2018

While Kushner has dropped some of his stake in his family's real estate business, he still receives income from trusts invested in Kushner real estate ventures. He also took in $5 million from an apartment complex in New Jersey run by the family business.

According to the Washington Post and Politico, Trump earned $3.9 million from her share in the Trump International Hotel, $5 million from her clothing brand, $2 million in income and severance from the Trump Organization and $289,000 from Penguin Random House as an advance for her new book Women Who Work. White House officials are required to report their assets in broad ranges, making it impossible to discern whether Mr. Kushner, the.

Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner may be working as White House advisers, but the couple isn't doing too badly with their side gigs, bringing in at least US$81 million of outside income.

Despite public scrutiny of their finances amid questions of conflicts of interest, a spokesman for the couple's lawyer said Trump and Kushner have followed the rules.


Kushner reported divesting more than 125 assets, and listed several others as being in process of divestment.

The form shows Ivanka Trump also collected almost US$290,000 in advance payments for a 2017 book she wrote titled Women Who Work.

The White House released the disclosures for Kushner and Ivanka Trump on a heavy news day, while the world's media lavished attention on President Trump's preparations to meet with North Korea's Kim Jong Un for talks over nuclear weapons.

A series of interim financial reports past year showed that Kushner had increased lines of credit with Bank of America, New York Community Bank, and Signature Bank, each from at least $1 million to $5 million.


"Since joining the administration, Mr Kushner and Ms Trump have complied with the rules and restrictions as set out by the Office of Government Ethics", Mr Mirijanian said in a statement.

The figure was outed in financial disclosure forms released Monday.

In a wide-ranging interview in late May with the Real Deal, a New York City real estate publication, Kushner's father derided ethics watchdogs as "jerks" who "can't get a real job" and suggested that the criticism may discourage rich and successful people from taking government positions.


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