Former business executive and 2016 Republican presidential candidate Carly Fiorina and her husband, Frank, are worth $59 million, according to the financial disclosure released by Fiorina’s campaign in June.
Her exact net worth, according to the 87-page disclosure document, is $58,954,494.88.
Here’s what you need to know about her net worth:
1. She Has the 2nd Largest Net Worth Among 2016 Presidential Candidates
According to USA Today, Fiorina’s net worth is second only to Donald Trump among the 2016 presidential candidates. Trump disclosed a net worth of $8.7 billion, but there is a debate as to how much he is actually worth.
Fiorina’s net worth includes her financial assets, bank accounts and property. She and her husband reported income of about $2 million in 2013 and about $1.3 million in 2012.
You can read her full financial disclosure document below:
2. She Was the CEO of Hewlett-Packard From 1999 to 2004
Fiorina left the private sector in 2004 to pursue a political career. Before that, she worked as CEO of the technology company Hewlett-Packard, starting in 1999. Before H-P, Fiorina was the president of Lucent Technologies from 1996 to 1999 and was a senior vice president at AT&T from 1990 to 1995.
She was a contributor on Fox Business Network in 2007. She has also been a contributor to CNBC.
3. Her Husband Was an AT&T Executive
Fiorina’s net worth also includes the assets and income of her husband, Frank. The couple met at AT&T, where Frank was also an executive.
He retired from AT&T at the age of 48 to support Fiorina and travel with her.
4. The Fiorinas Own a $6 Million Home in Virginia
According to Fiorina’s financial disclosure, she and her husband, Frank, own a $6.1 million home in Northern Virginia.
The home in Mason Neck, sits on five acres and has views of the Potomac River, according to the Washington Post.
5. They Gave About 14 Percent of Their Income to Charities in 2012 & 2013
Fiorina’s campaign says that she and her husband gave about 14 percent of their income to charities in 2012 and 2013.
She is the chair of Good360, a Virginia-based nonprofit that helps companies donate excess merchandise to charities. She has also worked with The One Woman Initiative, Opportunity International and is the chairwoman and CEO of the Fiorina Foundation.