Ivanka Trump, daughter and assistant to President Donald Trump. Photo: Cheriss May/NurPhoto via Getty Images

Ivanka Trump made $3.9 million from the Trump International Hotel in 2017, according to newly-released financial disclosures. The documents, which Politico dug through, also reveal that she earned at least $5 million from businesses connected to her retail brand.

Why it matters: Ivanka Trump and her husband Jared Kushner are both working as senior advisors to President Trump without pay for those roles. However, the disclosures show that the couple is still receiving payments from their outside businesses and the Trump Organization.

By the numbers: According to Politico, Ivanka also reported receiving $2 million from Trump Payroll Corp., and $289,000 from an advance on her book, "Women Who Work," which was published last year.

  • Ivanka donated those funds to a charitable trust for oversees causes. Politico reports that there's no also no sign that she received royalties in connection with the book.

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  1. Politics: McConnell urges White House not to strike stimulus deal before election — Republican senators defend Fauci as Trump escalates attacks.
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Biden has huge cash advantage over Trump as Election Day nears

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden in Wilmington, Delaware, on Monday. Photo: Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden had $177.3 million in the bank at the end of September, per the latest Federal Election Commission filings.

Why it matters: President Trump's re-election campaign reported having $63.1 million in the bank at the end of last month, as campaigning enters the final stretch ahead of Election Day on Nov. 3.

Court allows North Carolina mail-in ballots deadline extension

An absentee ballot election worker stuffs ballot applications at the Mecklenburg County Board of Elections office in Charlotte, North Carolina, in September. Photo: Logan Cyrus/AFP via Getty Images

North Carolina can accept absentee ballots that are postmarked Nov. 3, Election Day, until Nov. 12, a federal appeals court decided Tuesday in a 12-3 majority ruling.

Why it matters: The 4th Circuit Court of Appeals' ruling against state and national Republican leaders settles a lawsuit brought by a group representing retirees, and it could see scores of additional votes counted in the key battleground state.

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