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Jaime Zobel De Ayala

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BUSINESS
August 24, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Billionaire Not Thrilled With Fortune Notoriety: An aide to the first Philippine family to be listed in Fortune magazine's billionaires list said the publication had brought the security-conscious family unwelcome publicity. "There is a real threat. Security is a real problem," said the aide to Jaime Zobel de Ayala, head of the Spanish-Filipino family's Ayala Corp. Fortune estimated the Ayala clan's wealth at $1.2 billion.
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BUSINESS
August 24, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Billionaire Not Thrilled With Fortune Notoriety: An aide to the first Philippine family to be listed in Fortune magazine's billionaires list said the publication had brought the security-conscious family unwelcome publicity. "There is a real threat. Security is a real problem," said the aide to Jaime Zobel de Ayala, head of the Spanish-Filipino family's Ayala Corp. Fortune estimated the Ayala clan's wealth at $1.2 billion.
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NEWS
May 21, 1991 | BOB DROGIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One is the illegitimate son of a wealthy industrialist. The foundation of another's fortune was a long-ago U.S.-backed loan. A third is a notorious high-stakes gambler liable to risk millions of dollars in a day at the racetrack, while yet another furnishes his house in plastic. A capitalist who backed a revolution is on the list, as is a refugee from communism who is now devoting much of his energy to courting his giant Communist neighbors.
NEWS
May 21, 1991 | BOB DROGIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
One is the illegitimate son of a wealthy industrialist. The foundation of another's fortune was a long-ago U.S.-backed loan. A third is a notorious high-stakes gambler liable to risk millions of dollars in a day at the racetrack, while yet another furnishes his house in plastic. A capitalist who backed a revolution is on the list, as is a refugee from communism who is now devoting much of his energy to courting his giant Communist neighbors.
BUSINESS
September 26, 1994 | PATRICK LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Despite recent headlines concerning Commerce Secretary Ronald H. Brown's trade mission to China and impending U.S. economic sanctions against Japan, even a casual perusal of recent news out of the Asia-Pacific region shows that a lot of business there has little or nothing to do with the West. Indeed, analysts say, Asian nations are looking more to themselves--and one another--for new trade ties, economic development and new wealth.
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