In January of 2018, Fortune magazine ranked the world’s most powerful people at a whopping $100 billion, but the ranking didn’t include the top 5% of the list.
Fortune’s editors decided to include only the top 10% of Forbes’ list of billionaires, which is roughly equal to about half of Fortune’s readership.
That led to an even bigger, more influential group of the world, the 5% richest, being left out of the top 100 richest people list.
The decision has been met with controversy.
Forbes’ editors are often quick to point out that it was based on data gathered from the company’s corporate filings and not based on their own calculations, and the list includes more than 70 million names.
But the decision to include the wealthiest of the wealthy has raised a lot of questions about the methodology behind the list, including how accurate the rankings are, and whether there is bias in the data used to create them.
The Forbes rankings, which were first published in February, measure wealth by the value of assets held by a person, or net worth.
The Forbes list uses a formula called “net worth per person” that assumes people have more assets than they do liabilities, and that they hold more of their wealth in real estate, stocks, bonds, real estate investments and other assets than liabilities.
In the case of Forbes billionaires, that is about a third of their net worth as a percentage of their total wealth.
Forbes says the calculation uses “a combination of information on assets, liabilities, assets, and liabilities, as well as on financial assets, assets and liabilities.”
The Forbes data also includes data on other assets such as shares, bonds and mutual funds.
Forbes’ data includes assets like real estate and stocks, which Forbes does not.
Forbes is also using information from its Wealthfront database, which provides financial information about the top 50 Americans.
Forbes has also included a wealth scorecard based on the assets of the most affluent people in the world.
The top 5 percent of the Forbes list is worth an estimated $2.6 trillion.
But there are many other billionaires, both within the Forbes top 100 and beyond, that Forbes could have included.
For instance, a Forbes spokesperson said in a statement that it “has a robust data base that it is using to rank and analyze its wealthiest and most influential people, including the world class individuals and businesses they lead.”
But the Forbes editors, who are based in New York, did not respond to a request for comment.
In their statement, the editors said, “The data on Forbes’ billionaires is based on a variety of sources and measures wealth in a variety and diverse ways.
We believe that a robust methodology is important to accurately rank the most influential individuals and companies, and we use it to rank our richest and most powerful billionaires.”