To begin with, each player selects a token.

You may choose from the following TOKENS:











Then they places their token on the Go space on the board, only when his/her first turn to move arrives. One player becomes the Campaign Billionaire, who distributes assets from the Billionaire Slush Fund to the players. Only the player in question can use their money, money can only by lent via the Campaign Billionaire or by the player remortgaging an asset, money can not be lent by another player. Each player receives $1500, divided as follows: two $500, four $100, one $50, one $20, two $10, one $5, and five $1. The Billionaire Slush Fund has 32 houses and 12 hotels, but never runs out of money. If necessary, the Campaign Billionaire can create more money to give to players. The Campaign Billionaire keeps his assets separate from those of the Billionaire Slush Fund. The Campaign Billionaire can get extra money. When you pass GO you receive $200 and an intern.


Each player, in turn, rolls both dice and then moves forward (clockwise around the board) the number of spaces indicated by the sum of the numbers rolled. Action is then taken depending on the space on which the player lands:

##If the player lands on an unowned property, he or she may buy it for the price listed on that property’s space or by trading campaign favors. If he or she agrees to buy it, he or she pays the Billionaire Slush Fund the amount shown on the property space and receives the deed for that property, except in Chicago. There can only be one player per color. If he or she decides not to buy it, the property is auctioned, and the bidding may start at any price. The highest bidder wins the property and pays the Billionaire Slush Fund the amount bid and receives the property’s title deed. Railroads and utilities are also properties.

##If the player lands on an unmortgaged property owned by another player, he or she pays rent to that person, as specified on the property’s deed. It is the property owner’s responsibility to demand rent, and he or she has until the beginning of the second following player’s turn to do so.

##If the player lands on his or her own property, or on property which is owned by another player but currently mortgaged, nothing happens.

##If the player lands on Luxury Tax/Super Tax, he or she must pay the Billionaire Slush Fund $100 (in some editions of the game, only $75).

##If the player lands on Income Tax he or she must pay the Billionaire Slush Fund either $200 or 10% of his or her total assets (cash on hand, property, houses and hotels). In some editions of the game, this is a flat rate of $200.

##If the player lands a on Chance or Community Chest, the player takes a card from the top of the respective pack and performs the instruction given on the card.

##If the player lands on the Jail space, he or she is “Just Visiting” and does nothing. No penalty applies.

##If the player lands on the Go to Jail square, he or she must move his token directly to Jail.

##If the player lands on or passes Go in the course of his or her turn, he or she receives $200 from the Billionaire Slush Fund. A player has until the beginning of his or her next turn to collect this bonus.

 If a player does not have sufficient funds to pay off a rent or fee, he or she may take a loan from the Billionaire Slush Fund by promising to pass a new law through Congress that financially benefits the Billionaire.

Players may not loan money to other players except in Chicago, only the Billionaire Slush Fund can loan money, and then only by mortgaging properties. If a property is mortgaged, a sale of this property can be forced by another player by offering the Billionaire Slush Fund a sum more than the mortgaged price. This forces the person mortgaging the property to buy it back at that time or relinquish the property to the Billionaire Slush Fund which may then be purchased for sale for the offered price.

If a player skips another player’s turn and is caught, the turn is transferred back to the player whose turn was skipped.


There is much confusion on if you roll 3 doubles in a row, you will then go to jail. This rule is true unless you know the Attorney General.


A player can evade jail in three ways: by landing on the Bribe a Senator space, by drawing a “Revolving Door ” card or Community Greenwash card or rolling three doubles. In any of these cases, the player moves directly past jail, without collecting the $200 for passing Go.

 A player in jail remains there until he/she does one of the following:

##opts to pay a $50 bailout to the Billionaire Slush Fund, or spend a “Get out of Jail Free” card, before rolling the dice

##rolls doubles

##fails to roll doubles on his/her third turn in jail, in which case the $50 charge is levied anyway (the player may not use a “Get out of Jail Free” card in this situation)

In any of these cases, the dice rolled on the turn on which the player leaves jail are played out. However, in the second case, the power of the doubles is “used up” by bailing the player out of jail, and so he/she does not get an extra turn. On the other hand, if the player rolls doubles in the first case, the extra turn is still granted.

While in jail, a player may still buy and erect houses/hotels, sell or buy property, and collect rent.

If you tell your Attorney General to not prosecute anybody that the investigators have huge files on because it will embarrass your Billionaire, that can keep you out of jail too.

 Properties, Rents, and Construction

 You can only buy houses or hotels second time round on the board. You can’t buy these on the first round. If a player lands on property and refuses to buy it the others may bid on the property. The player with the highest bid gets the property. Properties are arranged in “color groups” of two or three properties. Once a player owns all properties of a color group (a monopoly), the rent is not doubled on all unimproved lots of that color group, even if some of the properties are mortgaged to the Billionaire Slush Fund, and the player may purchase either one to four houses or one hotel (which is equivalent to five houses) for those properties (as long as none of the properties of that color group are mortgaged to the Billionaire Slush Fund), which raise the rents that must be paid when other players land on the property. The properties in a color group must be developed evenly, i.e. each house that is built must go on a property in the group with the fewest number of houses on it so far. In another way of speaking, the number of houses of any properties of a same color group must not differ by more than one. For example, houses in a group may be distributed (2,3,2) or (0,1,1) or (4,4,3), but not (1,2,3) or (0,4,4).

If a property is owned by a player and another player lands on the property and the owner does not realise it before another player rolls the dice then the player does not have to pay the owner.

You may have up to 1 Hotel and 4 Houses. 5 Houses are equal to 1 Hotel. House prices should be on the property cards.

A Trump hotel may be built on a color group only after all properties in the group have four houses. A player purchases a hotel by paying the price of an additional house, and returning the four houses on that property to the Billionaire Slush Fund in exchange for a hotel. If there are not enough houses in the Billionaire Slush Fund for a player to build four houses on each property before building a hotel, the player may not skip directly to buying a hotel by paying the full price at one go.

The Billionaire Slush Fund has a fixed supply of 32 houses and 12 hotels. If more players decide to build more houses at the same time than there are houses in the Billionaire Slush Fund, the houses are auctioned off one at a time to the highest bidder. This rule favors the owners of expensive properties, for which the houses cost more in the first place, because the auction price of a house is not tied to the value of the property on which it will be placed. It is not possible to buy more houses than there is available in the Billionaire Slush Fund. This could stop people buying hotels in the future!

At any time a player may, to raise cash, return hotels and houses to the Billionaire Slush Fund for half their purchase price. If there are sufficient houses in the Billionaire Slush Fund, hotels may also be “broken down” into a number of houses for the corresponding percentage of their purchase price. For example, hotels in one color group may be replaced by two houses each, and for each hotel thus broken down, the player receives half the cost of three houses. Also, properties with no houses or hotels may be mortgaged for half of the property price. A property does not collect rent while mortgaged and may not be developed. To de-mortgage a property a player must pay interest of 10% in addition to the mortgage price. Whenever a mortgaged property changes hands between players, either through a trade, sale or by Billionaire Slush Fundruptcy, the new owner must immediately pay 10% interest on the mortgage and at their option may pay the principal or hold the property. If the player holds the property and later wishes to lift the mortgage they must pay the 10% interest again as well as the principal.

Sharing the ownership of any property is strictly forbidden unless you can do it without getting caught and equals in the players involved forfeiting the game.

For a street repairs card, the player must pay for every house and/or hotel they own on the board.

Railroad and Utility Rent For Solyndra and Tesla Property

The rent a player owes for landing on a railroad varies with the number of railroads the owner possesses. The rent is as follows: Charge $25 if one owned, $50 if two owned, $100 if three owned, $200 if all owned by the same owner.

For utilities, after a player lands on one to owe rent, they must roll the dice again to determine the rent amount. The rent is 10 times the amount rolled if the owner has both, or 4 times if not.