Livia Elena Villa, the world’s wealthiest woman, is about to celebrate her 67th birthday.

Ms Villa, who was born in Spain in 1932, owns a multi-billion-dollar portfolio in the US, including a major stake in American Airlines.

The world has been rich since the Second World War, with Ms Villa earning $9.4bn in 2014, according to the World Bank, but she has been struggling for years to make ends meet.

Ms Vallon has lived off of charity work, giving away her money to the poor and vulnerable in Latin America, Asia and Africa.

In recent years, she has tried to boost the fortunes of her companies and her family.

The first of Ms Villa’s three children was born while she was pregnant.

Ms Las Vegas is also expected to receive a significant boost from the $8bn her company, Livia Las Vegas International, is getting from a Chinese state-backed investment fund.

Ms Vegas’ father, John Las Vegas, is a former US senator and US secretary of defence.

“Livia Las Las Vegas was the first to get the government involved, because she wanted to build a casino in her home country of Venezuela,” Mr Las Vegas said in an interview.

Mr Las Vega said he had no plans to retire. “

She has been so lucky to have the government come on board, and I hope she can keep it going for as long as possible.”

Mr Las Vega said he had no plans to retire.

“This is a wonderful opportunity for me to retire and enjoy life,” he said.

“But there is a lot more to do, as I am only a small percentage of the business.” “

The Livia family is a family that has seen its fortunes rise and fall. “

But there is a lot more to do, as I am only a small percentage of the business.”

The Livia family is a family that has seen its fortunes rise and fall.

John Las Vega, Ms Las Las Villas youngest child, died in a skiing accident aged 12.

She also has two older brothers, Victor Las Vegas and David Las Vegas.

“In the 70s and 80s, there were a lot of people who came to see us,” Ms Las Vega recalled.

“People came to watch, and that was all that mattered.”

“I had a very strong sense of family, and then I had a great sense of responsibility.

I had to put my family first.”

Ms Las Villa, whose real name is Livia Marie Las Vegas-Villa, was born to Spanish-born Spanish-American immigrants in Las Vegas in 1932.

Her family moved to Mexico in the 1950s, and when her father died in 1980, she decided to stay.

Her father also worked for the US Army, but he did not want to take her to the US.

“My father was so grateful to the government for allowing him to come back to the States,” Ms Villa said.

In 1988, the government offered $4bn for a major casino in Mexico.

Ms Villas family bought it for $2.7bn.

“He had no choice, because of the conditions there,” Ms Villa said.

The LĂ­vilas opened the first Las Vegas Casino Resort in 1993, and in 1996, they took the title of world’s most profitable casino.

They bought the rights to the Tropicana Las Vegas hotel for $4.5bn in 2007.

They also bought the Tropics Bay resort for $5.7b and opened a resort at the Las Vegas airport for $6.3bn in 2008.

In 2009, they sold the Tropicals Bay resort to the Chinese state of Guangdong for $10bn, while they continued to own the Tropicas Bay resort, the Las Villas’ most lucrative property.

They took over the Tropices Bay resort in 2013 and the Tropiques Bay resort and hotel for the rest of the world in 2016.

The casino revenue was $12bn in 2016, according a report by investment bank JPMorgan.

Ms Elena Las Vegas’ brother, Victor, died a year ago and her father, who is also known as “Livi Las Vegas”, died in 2016 at the age of 84.

Ms Livia is one of the few surviving siblings of John Las Las Las Vos.

“If she doesn’t have a job, then she can get by, but I am not that kind of person,” Ms El Paso said.

Ms Guadalupe Las Vegas has been involved in politics for decades, serving in various positions including mayor of the city of Las Vegas from 1994 to 2002.

She was elected to the California Assembly in 2014 and has held two local positions in Las Vences city government.

“They have always been friends with me, and they have been really supportive,” Ms Guadupe said.