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Isabella Davidson is a member of London’s ‘super elite’ and has spilled the beans on what is considered ‘normal’ for some of the country's richest families.

The banker's wife and mother-of-two is a resident of Notting Hill – the West London suburb ranked the fourth most expensive in Britain – and has given the public a glimpse into the world she lives in.

For example, she once attended a three-year-old’s birthday party in the ballroom of London’s five-star Dorchester Hotel, after receiving a Roald Dahl-inspired golden ticket invitation, written on gold leaf and wrapped around a chocolate bar.

T he divorce industry is worth more than £1 billion a year and mega-bucks settlements seem to abound. This week we learned that a stay-at-home mum called Jane Morris was awarded almost half a million pounds , while her company boss husband, Peter, was left with nothing.

But even this is small fry compared to recent high profile cases such as that of Laura Ashley boss Dr Khoo Kay Peng, who is locked in a £400 million divorce battle with his former wife of 43 years, Pauline Siew Phin Chai. 

For the divorce lawyers working at this end of the spectrum, such cases are big business. The highest fliers can command seven-figure salaries (typically they charge £600 an hour or more), allowing them to live almost as luxuriously as their clients. They are also privy to fascinating insights into the lives of the super-rich.

Isabella Davidson is a member of London’s ‘super elite’ and has spilled the beans on what is considered ‘normal’ for some of the country's richest families.

The banker's wife and mother-of-two is a resident of Notting Hill – the West London suburb ranked the fourth most expensive in Britain – and has given the public a glimpse into the world she lives in.

For example, she once attended a three-year-old’s birthday party in the ballroom of London’s five-star Dorchester Hotel, after receiving a Roald Dahl-inspired golden ticket invitation, written on gold leaf and wrapped around a chocolate bar.

Isabella Davidson is a member of London’s ‘super elite’ and has spilled the beans on what is considered ‘normal’ for some of the country's richest families.

The banker's wife and mother-of-two is a resident of Notting Hill – the West London suburb ranked the fourth most expensive in Britain – and has given the public a glimpse into the world she lives in.

For example, she once attended a three-year-old’s birthday party in the ballroom of London’s five-star Dorchester Hotel, after receiving a Roald Dahl-inspired golden ticket invitation, written on gold leaf and wrapped around a chocolate bar.

T he divorce industry is worth more than £1 billion a year and mega-bucks settlements seem to abound. This week we learned that a stay-at-home mum called Jane Morris was awarded almost half a million pounds , while her company boss husband, Peter, was left with nothing.

But even this is small fry compared to recent high profile cases such as that of Laura Ashley boss Dr Khoo Kay Peng, who is locked in a £400 million divorce battle with his former wife of 43 years, Pauline Siew Phin Chai. 

For the divorce lawyers working at this end of the spectrum, such cases are big business. The highest fliers can command seven-figure salaries (typically they charge £600 an hour or more), allowing them to live almost as luxuriously as their clients. They are also privy to fascinating insights into the lives of the super-rich.

(CBS News)   The Square and Compasses are among the traditional tools of stonemasons. They also form the symbol of a group that has been misunderstood and even maligned for many centuries. This morning, Mo Rocca takes us inside:

It's the world's most well-known secret society. Rich with symbols and ritual, it's the source of legends . . parodies . . and conspiracy theories.

True or false?  The Masons are a secret society.  "No. That's false," said UCLA history professor Margaret Jacob, one of the world's leading experts on Freemasonry.

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Isabella Davidson is a member of London’s ‘super elite’ and has spilled the beans on what is considered ‘normal’ for some of the country's richest families.

The banker's wife and mother-of-two is a resident of Notting Hill – the West London suburb ranked the fourth most expensive in Britain – and has given the public a glimpse into the world she lives in.

For example, she once attended a three-year-old’s birthday party in the ballroom of London’s five-star Dorchester Hotel, after receiving a Roald Dahl-inspired golden ticket invitation, written on gold leaf and wrapped around a chocolate bar.

T he divorce industry is worth more than £1 billion a year and mega-bucks settlements seem to abound. This week we learned that a stay-at-home mum called Jane Morris was awarded almost half a million pounds , while her company boss husband, Peter, was left with nothing.

But even this is small fry compared to recent high profile cases such as that of Laura Ashley boss Dr Khoo Kay Peng, who is locked in a £400 million divorce battle with his former wife of 43 years, Pauline Siew Phin Chai. 

For the divorce lawyers working at this end of the spectrum, such cases are big business. The highest fliers can command seven-figure salaries (typically they charge £600 an hour or more), allowing them to live almost as luxuriously as their clients. They are also privy to fascinating insights into the lives of the super-rich.

(CBS News)   The Square and Compasses are among the traditional tools of stonemasons. They also form the symbol of a group that has been misunderstood and even maligned for many centuries. This morning, Mo Rocca takes us inside:

It's the world's most well-known secret society. Rich with symbols and ritual, it's the source of legends . . parodies . . and conspiracy theories.

True or false?  The Masons are a secret society.  "No. That's false," said UCLA history professor Margaret Jacob, one of the world's leading experts on Freemasonry.




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