Why do billionaires get richer and less democratic?

By now, you’ve probably heard that the rich have a lot more money, and that the poor don’t.

It’s the argument of the rich, and the idea that the super rich are the only ones getting richer and the middle class is just another myth.

And it’s not the only one.

A new study suggests that billionaires aren’t as democratic as they might seem.

Wealth creation is not a function of wealth creation; the research shows that people of wealth are more democratic than those with lower wealth.

And, in fact, wealth creation is much more likely to happen among people with high status than among those with low status.

The authors of the study, from Harvard, found that when they controlled for a wide range of social and economic factors, billionaires did just as well as other citizens as other individuals.

In other words, the wealthy do not make the democratic decisions that other citizens do.

But they’re not doing a great job.

As one of the authors, Benjamin H. Law, told us, “They’re not very democratic.”

This is not the first time that wealth creation has been examined in this way.

For example, a 2007 paper by economists Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky argued that the wealthy are more likely than the poor to use wealth to achieve political goals.

So, while it may seem obvious that rich people should be more likely not to make decisions that will benefit the rich or hurt the poor, it turns out that this is actually a function not of wealth, but of power.

This is what happens when power is concentrated in the hands of the wealthy.

The wealthy have power.

And the more power they have, the more they can shape the way society is organized.

For that reason, wealth is more likely in the rich than in the poor.

Wealth is often used as a weapon to gain political power and to shape social institutions, and, as a result, the rich often wield more power than the rest of us.

For this reason, they are more often seen as the ones who have the power.

For instance, we might assume that rich citizens have more power over our institutions than we do, but it turns of out that it’s the other way around.

When it comes to political power, the richest citizens have the most power, as shown by the fact that the top 10 percent of the population controls the country’s political parties and has the most influence in Congress.

The bottom half of the U.S. population controls only a few institutions, like the courts and Congress.

And yet, when it comes time to actually elect a president, the country is divided by wealth.

When you look at the wealth distribution in the U