By now you’ve probably heard about Carter’s children.
And you’re probably wondering, what’s next for them?
What does Carter want from his children, and what does Carter expect from them?
Well, the answer is a little more complicated than that.
There are several issues at play here, but Carter is likely not going to let his children go on their own.
According to Carter’s own statements, Carter wants his children to remain financially independent.
Carter is also not interested in letting his children sell their stake in the company or get into the real estate business.
So while the rest of us can expect to see Carter’s youngest daughter, Carter’s oldest son, be able to get her hands on some of the company’s assets, the Carter family has no plans to sell or get involved in real estate.
In the words of Carter, his children are his “lucky ones.”
In other words, Carter is going to be there to see his children succeed and take the reins of the family business.
That’s why he is so interested in having them work for him and his children.
The Carter family is also interested in keeping Carter’s assets.
The family owns about one-fifth of Carter’s company, which is worth around $150 million, according to a 2015 Vanity Fair article.
Carter has a net worth of $4.4 billion.
The wealth he controls also includes a vast array of property and assets, including an island off the coast of Florida, a yacht in the Bahamas, a fleet of planes, an arsenal of weapons and a yacht with a name that could just as easily be “The Biggest” in the world.
The biggest asset the family owns is their yacht.
The boat is called the “Lion.”
The family has built a private beach and a private airstrip on the island.
They also own a casino on the resort island, a mansion and an art gallery.
This is all just for show, of course.
The Bahamas is not Carter’s only investment in the Caribbean.
According the Bahamas’ public documents, the family has a long history of holding a stake in Caribbean resorts.
The Bahamas government and other island governments have invested heavily in Caribbean assets, such as resorts, hotels, restaurants, shopping malls, and more.
The value of the Bahamas resorts and other assets can be seen on a daily basis in the financial statements of some of Carter and Carter’s companies.
Some of these investments have resulted in big profits for the Carter’s.
Carter’s personal investments in the Cayman Islands have also led to big returns for the family.
For example, the Caymans have the highest rate of return for stocks in the United States, according the investment bank Fidelity Investments.
According Carter’s financial statements, the total value of his investments has gone up by more than 10,000 percent over the past five years.
And when it comes to personal investments, Carter and his family have had success in all three of these countries.
As for his business interests in the U.S., he is not interested.
Carter does not want to see the company run into financial trouble, and he has indicated that he would like to see all the money left in the account.
The main reason for this is that Carter’s investment in The Carter Group has not resulted in any significant revenue.
Carter also has stated that he doesn’t have a long-term plan to take the company public.
While the family is certainly not going away anytime soon, the company may be better off for it.
The company has been able to remain in business for the past eight years without much of a need to sell its shares.
The current stock price is around $1.5 billion.
For many of us, this is a huge success story.
It has helped the family maintain its financial independence, and it has given Carter and family a way to have a good life without worrying about the future of the business.
It also allows Carter to concentrate on his family’s real estate ventures and not have to worry about his children growing up in a world where they might have to go out of business.
Sources: Vice News, Vanity Fair, Vanityfair, Vanity-F, Forbes, Forbes Magazine, Forbes.com, ABC News, Forbes-BizPacReview, Forbes Foundation, Forbes News, CNBC, CNBC.com