The rich are getting richer, and even fictional " riches" is no exception, which confirms their ratings this year's U.S. economic magazine "Forbes"
NEW YORK - The rich are getting richer, and even fictional " riches" is no exception, which confirms their ratings this year's U.S. economic magazine Forbes.
The average wealth of 15 fictional characters included in the list of prestigious journals for the year has increased by as much as 20 percent to 9.86 billion dollars, while their total wealth reached a value of 131.55 billion dollars, more than the gross domestic product (GDP) of New Zealand .
At the head of the list is the hero broke cartoon Baja Duck with last year's second place.
Known for his scrooge Baja Duck, who keeps his wealth in gold money and invest it in pearls and precious stones, he was able to for a year, thanks to 30-percentage growth rates of gold, wealth increase to 44.1 billion dollars from 33.5 billion last year.
In second place rating slipped from last year's leader - Carlisle Cullen hero of the American writer Stephanie Meyer and the movie "Twilight."
Fortune 370-year-old vampire, one of the first investors in Wal-Mart and Google, on the advice of species stepdaughter Ellis, estimated at 36.2 billion dollars.
Other literary character, Artemis Fowl (Artemis Fowl) with a fortune of 13.5 billion found himself in third place Forbes' list of billionaires imaginary.
Cane Irish crime family, 10-year old Artemis went to the family business when his father was kidnapped.
In addition to the offender, Artemis is a computer genius who for one year, significantly increased the wealth thanks to success "Facebook", which was established under the pseudonym "Mark Zuckerberg".
The success of the Artemis provided the title of "richest child in the world", which took over from Richie Rica (Richie Rich), whose wealth is estimated this year to 9.7 billion dollars. The value of shares Ric Industries fell after the expensive and failed attempts at intrusion into the world of fashion (huge bow ties), transport (scooters decorated with diamonds) and kitchen appliances (toasters to nuclear propulsion).
Five of fictional billionaire oil magnate closes Jed Clampett (Jed Clampett) from television Shoah "The Beverly Hillbillie" with a fortune of 9.5 billion dollars.
Forbes points out that in assessing property fictional rich analysis of their initial capital and the comparative value of assets in the real world.