Minoru Mori Net Worth

Minoru Mori was born on August 24, 1934 in Japan. Longtime Japanese billionaire Minoru Mori died on March 8th 2012 of heart failure at the age of 77. Mori inherited his initial fortune from his late father, Taikichiro Mori, the world's wealthiest person in 1991 (net worth: $15 billion) and 1992 (net worth: $13 billion). Minoru went on to build some of Tokyo's best known buildings including swank Roppongi Hills complex that opened in 2003. He later built the 101-story Shanghai World Financial Center, now China's tallest building. His book, "The Making of Vertical Garden Cities", will be published in late March by Penguin. His brother Akira Mori, with whom he split in 1999, is also a billionaire.
Minoru Mori is a member of Real Estate

Age, Biography and Wiki

Birth Day August 24, 1934
Birth Place Japan
Died On March 8, 2012(2012-03-08) (aged 77)\nTokyo, Japan
Birth Sign Virgo
Native name 森稔
Residence Tokyo
Education Tokyo University
Occupation Real estate tycoon
Spouse(s) Married
Children 2 children
Parent(s) Taikichiro Mori (father)
Relatives Akira Mori (brother)

💰 Net worth: $1.9 Billion (2022)

2010 $1.4 Billion
2011 $2.2 Billion
2012 $1.9 Billion
2018 $1.9 Billion

Some Minoru Mori images



The family name is found on many real estate developments in Japan. Minoru and his brother Akira were listed on the Forbes list of the world's richest men. His largest project was the Roppongi Hills development in Tokyo which opened in 2003. The Shanghai World Financial Center, which was once China's tallest building, was completed in 2008. Mori acknowledged the influence of Le Corbusier but believed he had surpassed the Swiss architect's urban designs, particularly in the Roppongi Hills project.


In 2006, Mori's last development, Omotesando Hills, opened near Harajuku station consisting of a set of ramped shopping floors.


In 2008, he was named Asia Businessman of the Year 2007 by Fortune magazine.


In 2009, he was honored as an honorary Knight Commander of the Order of the British Empire (KBE) by Queen Elizabeth II. He died of heart failure in 2012. He was 77.