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Jimmy Donaldson (Mr. Beast) Net Worth

What is Mr Beast’s net worth? 

Net Worth:$8 Million
Born:May 7, 1998
Country of Origin:United States of America
Source of Wealth:Professional YouTuber
Last Updated:2021


As of 2021, Jimmy Donaldson’s net worth is estimated to be $8 million.

Jimmy Donaldson “Mr. Beast” is a well-established YouTuber who is known for his expensive stunts and philanthropy. Donaldson has a huge fanbase on his social media and he is also the co-creator of ‘Team Trees’, which is a fundraiser for the Arbor Day Foundation.


Early Life 

Jimmy Donaldson was born on the 7th of May, 1998, in Greenville, North Carolina. Donaldson was raised by his mother and he spent most of his childhood along with his brother.

In 2012, he created his YouTube channel and began posting random videos. He first gained attention when he posted a video titled ‘Worst Intros On YouTube’. 



Over the years on his YouTube channel, he received more and more subscribers. He started spending thousands of dollars online and began posting videos such as ‘$5 For Hot Girls To Advertise Your YouTube Channel.’

Mr. Beast’s rise to fame came when he began to post heartwarming videos including ‘Giving A Random Homeless Man $10,000.’ He continued posting such videos and claimed that an app called ‘Quidd’ was sponsoring the money that he gave away to people. 

Some of his most-viewed YouTube videos include ‘I Bought A Car Using Only Pennies,’ ‘I Donated $30,000 To A Random Twitch Streamer,’ ‘I Flew Using Only Leaf Blowers,’ and ‘Can 100,000 Pieces Of Paper Stop A Bullet?’

One of his videos named ‘Gave $500,000 To Random People,’ has already gathered more than 10 million views. He is also popular on other social media platforms and he owns an online store where he sells T-shirts. 

As of 2021, Mr Beast’s net worth is $8 million.



Here are the best highlights of Jimmy Donaldson’s career: 

  • 46.6 Million Subscribers On YouTube (2020)
  • I Bought The World’s Largest Firework (YouTube Video, 56 Million Views, 2020) 
  • Co-Creator of Team Trees


Favorite Quotes From Jimmy Donaldson 

“I used to make a dollar a day, so I didn’t even have a microphone. My mindset was just ‘reinvest everything I make – every time I got a paycheck, that was the month’s budget.” – Jimmy Donaldson 

“One of the reasons I like giving away money is I just like to see how people react. When you just hand someone $10,000 — like, ‘It’s yours’ — what do they do, you know? Some people don’t believe you. Some people think it’s fake. It’s just fun.”– Jimmy Donaldson 

“The hardest part for me was getting relevant! It took like five years to get anywhere. And the entire time, every week I was just like ‘Should I just quit? Am I wasting my time?’” – Jimmy Donaldson 

“My goal is to make a new vlog channel where I vlog running my charities. All the ad rev, merch sales, brand deals, etc will go towards feeding/helping people in the charities! I honestly think we could support multiple communities with this.” – Jimmy Donaldson 


1 Life Lesson From Jimmy Donaldson 

Now that you know all about Mr Beast’s net worth, and how he achieved success; let’s take a look at one of the best lessons that we can learn from him: 


1. Enjoy Life 

Jimmy Donaldson likes to make other people happy and the art of life is to know how to enjoy a little. 


2. Give Back

We can attribute most of Mr. Beast’s growth and success on YouTube to giving back. His videos almost always include giving away things like money, cars, groceries, and so on to others. It’s a win-win in this situation, as people get unexpected gifts, and in return, he gets viral content for his channel.



Jimmy Donaldson “Mr. Beast” has one of the most successful YouTube channels in the world. He first gained his attention when he started to post videos about the worst intros on YouTube. Donaldson is also popular on platforms such as Instagram and Twitter. 

As of 2021, Jimmy Donaldson’s net worth is estimated to be $8 million.

What do you think about Jimmy Donaldson’s net worth? Leave a comment below.

Emmy Wallin is a writer for Wealthy Gorilla. She is a young Swedish girl from Uppsala, who is currently traveling around the world. Emmy has a big passion for helping others and motivating people. Emmy has been studying celebrities careers, biographies, lifestyles, and net worths for over 3 years. She is the face behind the net worth profiles here on Wealthy Gorilla.

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Meet the 22-year-old YouTube star MrBeast, who's famous for giving away millions of dollars to strangers

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mrbeast youtube
Jeff Cheatham/HCK2

At just 22 years old, Jimmy Donaldson, also known as MrBeast, is one of the most-viewed and highest-paid creators on YouTube.

He's known for such stunts as reading every word in the dictionary, turning a backyard into a ballpit, buying everything in a store, and giving away a million dollars but only giving people one minute to spend it. His ambitious challenges and money-giveaways have helped him grow his channel to roughly 53 million subscribers.

On Tuesday, the New York Times published a damning article about Donaldson, where former employees described a toxic work environment.

The portrayal is in deep contrast with his wholesome public image.

Here's how MrBeast rose to fame.

MrBeast was born as Jimmy Donaldson on May 7, 1998.

greenville north caroline
Hi-Tech Hikers/YouTube

The YouTube star and his brother, CJ, grew up in eastern North Carolina in the city of Greenville. In 2016, he graduated from Greenville Christian Academy, a private high school in the area.

Source: Business North Carolina

Donaldson uploaded his first YouTube in February 2012, when he was just 13 years old.

mrbeast youtube 2015

The teenager began his YouTube career posting videos under the username "MrBeast6000." For the first few years, Donaldson attempted, unsuccessfully, to master the YouTube algorithm by creating the content he thought would attract the largest audience.

Source: Newsweek, Casey Neistat on YouTube

MrBeast started to gain a following in 2015 and 2016 thanks to his "worst intros" series of videos, which rounded up and poked fun at YouTuber introductions he discovered on the platform. By mid-2016, MrBeast hit 30,000 subscribers.


Source: MrBeast on YouTube

MrBeast first went viral in January 2017, when he uploaded a video showing himself counting to 100,000 — which he later revealed took him 44 hours. "I just really wanted it," MrBeast later said about the challenge. "I had dropped out of college, I wasn't really making much. I knew it would go viral."

mrbeast youtube 2017

Source: Casey Neistat on YouTube

  1. Nighty night book
  2. Hcr coating
  3. Audi replacement engine


American YouTuber

For the album, see Mr Beast.


Donaldson in December 2018

BornJimmy Donaldson
(1998-05-07) May 7, 1998 (age 23)[1][2]

Kansas, U.S.[3]

OccupationYouTuber, businessman, and philanthropist
Years active2012–present
  • 71.1 million (main channel)
  • 124.4 million (combined)
Total views
  • 12.7 billion (main channel)
  • 17.8 billion (combined)
Associated acts

Updated: September 30, 2021

Jimmy Donaldson (born May 7, 1998), better known online as MrBeast, is an American YouTuber, businessman, and philanthropist.[7] He has been credited with pioneering a genre of YouTubevideos that center on expensive stunts.[8] He is also the founder of MrBeast Burger and the co-creator of Team Trees, a fundraiser for the Arbor Day Foundation, which has raised over $23 million.[9][10] He is managed by the Dallas-based talent management company Night Media.[11]

Donaldson began posting videos to YouTube in early 2012 at the age of 13,[11] under the handle "MrBeast6000"; his early content ranged from Let's Plays to "videos estimating the wealth of other YouTubers".[12] He went viral in 2017 after his "counting to 100,000" video earned tens of thousands of views in just a few days, and has become increasingly popular ever since, with most of his videos gaining tens of millions of views.[12] Over time, his style of content diversified to include challenge and donation videos that reward thousands of dollars, videos either with arduous tasks or survival, and original vlogging videos.[13] Once his channel took off, Donaldson hired several of his childhood friends to help him run the growing brand. As of 2020, the MrBeast team was made up of 30 people.[14]

As of October 17, 2021, Donaldson's main YouTube channel "MrBeast" has 71.3 million subscribers and 12.8 billion total views.[15] It is the 11th most-subscribed channel on YouTube, as well as the second most subscribed channel owned by a YouTuber, and the most subscribed owned by a YouTuber from the United States. Aside from his main channel, Donaldson has seven other YouTube channels, including MrBeast Shorts and MrBeast Gaming, the latter reaching over 10 million subscribers in less than one year.[16] Across his eight channels, Donaldson has 121 million combined subscribers, and 17.3 billion combined views across eight of these channels.

In 2019, Donaldson won the Breakout Creator by Streamy Awards. At the 12th Annual Shorty Awards in 2020, he won YouTuber of the Year. He was also one of the top 10 highest-paid YouTubers of 2020, alongside other personalities such as Markiplier, Ryan's World and Blippi.[17]

YouTube career

Early career (2012–2017)

Donaldson uploaded his first ever YouTube video in February 2012, at the age of 13, under the handle "MrBeast6000"; his early content ranged from Let's Plays (mainly focused on Minecraft and Call of Duty),[18] videos estimating the wealth of other YouTubers,[19] videos that offered tips to upcoming YouTube creators, and commentary on YouTube drama. During this early period of his channel, Donaldson himself made few appearances in his videos.[18]

As of July 2013, the subscriber count of his channel, then named "That-dude", was around 240.[20]

In 2015 and 2016, Donaldson began to gain popularity on the platform due to his “worst intros” series of videos, which rounded up and poked fun at YouTuber introductions he discovered on the site. By mid-2016, Donaldson had around 30,000 subscribers. In fall 2016, Donaldson dropped out of East Carolina University without telling (which Donaldson said occurred after only two weeks of being there) in order to pursue a full-time career as a YouTuber.[12][19] As a result, his mother made him move out of his family home.[21]

Rise to fame (2017–present)

In January 2017, Donaldson published an almost day-long video of himself counting to 100,000. The stunt took him 40 hours, with some parts sped up to "keep it under 24 hours".[22][better source needed] A subsequent video titled "Counting to 200,000 (Road to a Mil)" was uploaded the next month, although, according to Donaldson, it too, had to be sped up because the full fifty-five hours of counting exceeded YouTube's upload limit.[23] Donaldson also gained popularity during this period with stunts, such as attempting to break glass using a hundred megaphones, watching paint dry for an hour,[24] attempting to stay underwater for 24 hours (which ended up failing due to health issues), and an unsuccessful attempt to spin a fidget spinner for a day.[25] By 2018 Donaldson had given out $1 million through his outlandish stunts, which earned him the title of “YouTube's biggest philanthropist”.[21]

During PewDiePie vs T-Series in 2018, a competition to become the most-subscribed channel on YouTube, Donaldson bought billboards, numerous ads and radio advertisements to help PewDiePie gain more subscribers than T-Series.[4] During Super Bowl LIII, he bought multiple seats for him and his team whose shirts spelled out, "Sub 2 PewDiePie".[26][27][better source needed] Donaldson has stated that he runs the main channel at a loss.[28]

In March 2019, Donaldson organized and filmed a real-life battle royale competition in Los Angeles with a prize of $200,000 (2 games were played, making game earnings of $100,000 for each game) in collaboration with Apex Legends.[29] The event and prize pool was sponsored by Apex Legends publisher Electronic Arts.[30]

Donaldson was accused of using counterfeit money in a November 2019 video. He later explained that he used fake money to mitigate the potential safety and security risks caused by a rush of people clamoring to get the free money, and claimed that he exchanged the counterfeit bills for a real check for everyone afterwards.[21]

In April 2020, Donaldson created a rock, paper, scissors competition stream that featured 32 influencers and a grand prize of $250,000, which at the time became YouTube's most-watched live Original event with 662,000 concurrent viewers.[31] The event was ultimately won by Nadeshot.[32]

In October 2020, Donaldson created another influencer tournament featuring 24 competitors with a grand prize of $300,000. The tournament was ultimately won by the D'Amelio family, which caused controversy due to claims that that they cheated.[33]

On January 1, 2021, Donaldson released the video "Youtube [sic] Rewind 2020, Thank God It's Over". He previously announced in November 2020 that he would be making a Rewind days after YouTube announced they would not be making one. In Donaldson's video, he explains that he had always believed that YouTubers "should get more say in Rewind", and with this in mind, he decided to call "hundreds of YouTubers". At the end of the video, Donaldson gives a shoutout to PewDiePie, citing him and his 2018 Rewind as the inspiration for Donaldson's Rewind (both Rewinds featuring the editors FlyingKitty, Dolan Dark, and Grandayy, and a song by Party In Backyard).[34]

In February 2021, Donaldson made a guest appearance on the Clubhouse app causing it to crash.[35]

In March 2021, Donaldson signed a deal with Jellysmack which allows the company to exclusively manage distribution of his video content on Snapchat and Facebook.[36][37]

Content and style

Donaldson's videos typically feature attention-grabbing stunts. He often makes videos where he donates large amounts of money to individuals, with many of these videos being sponsored by various companies. He also sometimes hosts competitions in games, such as Minecraft, for big money prizes which includes donating a house in one of his gaming videos.[24][38]

A typical video involves Donaldson giving away large sums of money,[39][40] such as giving $100,000 worth of items to homeless shelters in December 2018,[41] donating $32,000 to the Veterans Army Wounded Warrior Program, $70,000 to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, and $10,000 to a local animal shelter in Los Angeles.[42] His expensive YouTube videos are mostly funded and sponsored through large-scale brand deals that appear as in-video ads on his videos.[43][21] In 2021, Donaldson claimed that he runs his main channel at a loss.[28]

MrBeast has been credited with launch a new style of high cost stunt videos on YouTube, where creators pull off elaborate challenges and large-scale sponsored giveaways.[21]

As his channel has grown Donaldson was able to hire four of his childhood friends – Chris, Chandler, Garrett and Jake – to work for him and the channel, which has led to them being regularly shown in his videos.[21]

Business ventures

MrBeast has been called an early form of future creator-entrepreneurs.[44]

Finger on the App

In June 2020, Donaldson, in collaboration with Brooklyn-based art collective MSCHF, released a one-time multiplayer mobile game titled "Finger on the App" which tasked players to hold a finger to their phone screen in the app, with the last person to take it off winning $25,000.[45] In the end, four people ended up winning $20,000 each after keeping their finger on the app for over 70 hours.[46] The game was reportedly so successful that a sequel titled “Finger on the App 2” was planned to originally launch in December 2020. However, the game was postponed to February and then further delayed to March 2021 due to a flood of downloads, causing the game to crash and requiring the game's developers to upgrade their servers. This time, the game featured a grand prize of $100,000.[47] The game was ultimately won by a 19-year-old man who went under the username Swagbacon123 on Twitter after around 51 hours of competition. The second-place finisher also received a prize of $20,000.[48]

MrBeast Burger

Main article: MrBeast Burger

Will Hyde, a producer for the MrBeast channel, announced in a November 2020 article with The Wake Weekly that Donaldson would launch a virtual restaurant called MrBeast Burger in December 2020. Hyde said his team worked with Virtual Dining Concepts during the development of the restaurant concept. MrBeast Burger will sell franchise rights to serve the burgers to restaurants across the US and customers will be able to order the burgers via online delivery services.[49][50]

Investments and partnerships

Donaldson is an investor of tech startup Backbone which produces the Backbone One, a controller that makes smartphones appear more similar to Nintendo Switch controllers, and the Backbone app, a content creation and social tools app for its users.[51][52]

In March 2021, Donaldson partnered with Creative Juice financial network to introduce Juice Funds, a $2 million investment fund that offers creators up to $250,000 in exchange for equity in their YouTube channels.[53][44]

In April 2021, Donaldson became a long-term investor and partner of financial technology company Current.[54][55] The same month, Donaldson received backlash after fans lost large amounts of money in a cryptocurrency scheme that Donaldson had invested in and promoted.[44]


Team Trees

Main article: Team Trees

On October 25, 2019, Donaldson and former NASA engineer and YouTuber Mark Rober organized a collaborative fundraising challenge event on YouTube called #TeamTrees. The goal of this project was to raise $20 million for the Arbor Day Foundation by January 1, 2020 and plant trees "no later than December 2022". Every donation goes to the Arbor Day Foundation which pledges to plant one tree for every dollar. Notable YouTubers such as Rhett & Link, Marshmello, iJustine, Marques Brownlee, The Slow Mo Guys, Ninja, Simone Giertz, Jacksepticeye, and Smarter Every Day brought attention to this idea. Trees began to be planted in October 2019 in national parks of the United States.[56][better source needed] On December 19 of that year, the $20,000,000 goal was surpassed,[58] and as of May 27, 2020, the project reached over 22 million dollars. The project has also received large donations from corporate executives Jack Dorsey, Susan Wojcicki, Elon Musk,[59] and Tobias Lütke.[60][better source needed] Companies such as Discovery, Verizon and Plants vs. Zombies have also pitched in to help.[61][failed verification]

Beast Philanthropy

On September 17, 2020, the YouTube channel Beast Philanthropy was created.[62] On March 26, 2021, the channel posted its first video titled "I Opened My Own Charity!"[63] where Donaldson announced the charity, food bank and Darren from previous videos as Executive Director.[64]

Personal life

Donaldson was born on May 7, 1998 in the state of Kansas. Donaldson was mainly raised alongside his brother CJ in Greenville, North Carolina. Donaldson graduated from Greenville Christian Academy, a private secondary school in the area, in 2016. He briefly attended East Carolina University before dropping out. [21][24]

Donaldson suffers from Crohn's disease, an inflammatory bowel condition.[65] In a 2019 post on Instagram, it was revealed that Donaldson was dating Instagram model and social media influencer Maddy Spidell.[21]

Public image

Opinion polls have shown that Donaldson is one of the most well liked YouTubers on the platform with a 2021 SurveyMonkey poll showing that 70% of respondents have a favorable view of him, compared to 12% who had an unfavorable view.[66]

In May 2018, Donaldson was criticized by Taylor Lorenz of The Atlantic for tweets that contained homophobic slurs like "fag" and "gay". He responded by stating that "I'm not offensive in the slightest bit in anything I do."[39] During a Clubhouse room in February 2021, Donaldson booted entrepreneur Farokh Sarmad after he said he could not pronounce his name, a move that Sarmad later said was racist sparking backlash from YouTube's commentary community and other Clubhouse users who were present at the call who argued against Sarmad's claims, claiming that MrBeast removed him along with others to make room for women on the stage in order to be more inclusive.[67][68]

Allegations of workplace bullying

In a May 2021 The New York Times article, Matt Turner, an editor for Donaldson from February 2018 to September 2019, was quoted as claiming that Donaldson berated him almost daily, including being called a retard. Turner also reported that he was regularly not credited for his work.[44] Reporting by Insider showed that Turner previously posted a video in 2018 explaining his allegations and in October 2019 released a deleted Twitter thread which stated that he was "yelled at, bullied, called mentally retarded and replaceable by MrBeast every single day." Also in 2019, Turner released a now-deleted YouTube video saying Donaldson deleted a project file for a video he was editing for him because a compilation of clips of his philanthropy did not equal the $500,000 figure mentioned in the title of the video. Nate Anderson quit after working for Donaldson for a week in 2018 over what he said were unreasonable demands and called Donaldson a perfectionist. After he released a video describing his experience working with Donaldson, he reportedly received death threats and hateful comments from MrBeast's fans. Nine other employees who worked for Donaldson also stated while Donaldson was sometimes generous, his demeanor would change when cameras were off of him. They described a difficult work environment while working under him.[44]

Awards and nominations

See also


  1. ^MrBeast [@MrBeastYT] (May 7, 2019). "I'm going give someone random who retweets this tweet $10,000 because it's my birthday and I feel like being nice (you have to be following me so I can dm you the code if you win)" (Tweet). Retrieved January 24, 2020 – via Twitter.
  2. ^MrBeast [@MrBeastYT] (April 16, 2019). "My 21st birthday is coming up and I can't wait to celebrate it in Las Vegas by gambling an unhealthy amount of money" (Tweet). Retrieved January 24, 2020 – via Twitter.
  3. ^"20 Questions with MrBeast". YouTube. Honey Originals. Retrieved July 6, 2020.
  4. ^ abGriffin, Louise (November 28, 2018). "Inside the world of Mr Beast, the YouTuber helping PewDiePie keep his top spot". Metro. Archived from the original on December 27, 2018. Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  5. ^Donaldson, Jimmy (July 8, 2016). "100,000 SUBSCRIBERS.EXE". YouTube. Retrieved November 13, 2019.
  6. ^"MrBeast's YouTube stats". Social Blade. Archived from the original on November 13, 2019. Retrieved November 13, 2019.
  7. ^Leskin, Paige (December 12, 2019). "21-year-old YouTuber MrBeast was one of the most-viewed YouTube creators in 2019 — check out how he got his start and found success with elaborate stunts and giveaways". Business Insider. Retrieved January 24, 2020.
  8. ^Alexander, Julia (October 25, 2019). "MrBeast changed YouTube and launched an entire genre of expensive stunt content". The Verge. Archived from the original on December 18, 2019. Retrieved March 14, 2020.
  9. ^"Help Us Plant 20 Million Trees – Join #TeamTrees". Retrieved May 17, 2020.
  10. ^Leskin, Paige (December 19, 2019). "YouTuber MrBeast's tree-planting campaign reached its goal of raising $20 million. Here's the list of prominent people who have donated, including Elon Musk, Jeffree Star, and even the CEO of YouTube". Business Insider. Archived from the original on February 9, 2020. Retrieved May 8, 2020.
  11. ^ ab"Night Media Signs Top Influencer, "MrBeast"". Business Wire. January 23, 2019. Archived from the original on May 26, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  12. ^ abcAsarch, Steven (April 2, 2019). "How YouTuber MrBeast Pulled Off a Real-life Battle Royale in three Weeks". Newsweek. Archived from the original on November 9, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  13. ^Harris, Paige Leskin, Margot. "How 22-year-old YouTube star MrBeast found success through elaborate stunts and giveaways". Business Insider. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  14. ^"YouTuber MrBeast Reached 30 Million Subscribers With a Little Help From His Friends". Distractify. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  15. ^Conrad, Marissa (February 25, 2021). "You've Heard of Ghost Kitchens. Meet the Ghost Franchises". The New York Times. Retrieved March 9, 2021.
  16. ^"MrBeast Just Launched A Gaming Channel. Now He's Looking To Hire An Editor". Tubefilter. May 15, 2020. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  17. ^Schifano, Izzy (December 23, 2020). "Introducing the YouTube rich list: The top 10 highest-paid YouTubers of 2020". The Tab. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  18. ^ ab"21-year-old YouTuber MrBeast was one of the most-viewed YouTube creators in 2019 - check out how he got his start and found success with elaborate stunts and giveaways". Business Insider. Retrieved September 1, 2021.
  19. ^ abShaw, Lucas; Bergen, Mark. "The North Carolina Kid Who Cracked YouTube's Secret Code". Bloomberg. Retrieved December 23, 2020.
  20. ^"That-dude (MrBeast6000) channel page". July 21, 2013. Archived from the original on July 21, 2013. Retrieved May 29, 2021.
  21. ^ abcdefgh"Is MrBeast the world's most controversial YouTuber?". South China Morning Post. May 11, 2021. Retrieved May 11, 2021.
  22. ^Farquhar, Peter (January 12, 2017). "Millions of people watched YouTuber 'MrBeast' count to 100,000". Business Insider. Archived from the original on October 7, 2019. Retrieved October 30, 2018.
  23. ^Donaldson, Jimmy (February 17, 2017). "Counting To 200,000 (Road To A Mil)". YouTube. MrBeast. Archived from the original on August 19, 2017. Retrieved October 31, 2018.
  24. ^ abcWanbaugh, Taylor (July 30, 2018). "Greenville YouTuber MrBeast racks up millions of views". Business North Carolina. Archived from the original on October 7, 2019. Retrieved October 30, 2018.
  25. ^Grasso, Samantha (May 28, 2017). "Watch these YouTubers attempt to break a fidget spinner record". Daily Dot. Archived from the original on October 7, 2019. Retrieved October 30, 2018.
  26. ^"YouTubers MrBeast, Jake Paul spotted at Sup Dogs". The East Carolinian. February 5, 2019. Archived from the original on May 26, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  27. ^Hamilton, Isabel Asher (February 4, 2019). "PewDiePie's war with T-Series hit the Super Bowl, as YouTuber Mr Beast turned up to the game with 'Sub 2 PewDiePie' shirts". Business Insider. Archived from the original on May 26, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  28. ^ abWeiss, Geoff (January 11, 2021). "MrBeast Smashes 50 Million Subs, Though Recent Videos Have Lost A "Ridiculous" Amount Of Money". Retrieved January 11, 2021.
  29. ^"MrBeast Hosts Real-life Battle Royale Tournament". Associated Press. March 14, 2019. Archived from the original on May 26, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
  30. ^Hale, James (March 13, 2019). "MrBeast Drops Video Of Real Life, EA-Sponsored 'Apex Legends' Battle". Tubefilter.
  31. ^"MrBeast's 'Creator Games' Is YouTube's Most-Watched Live Original Ever, With 662K Concurrent Viewers". Tubefilter. April 27, 2020. Retrieved May 11, 2021.
  32. ^"Nadeshot Wins MrBeast Rock Paper Scissors Charity Livestream". Retrieved May 11, 2021.
  33. ^Tenbarge, Kat. "TikTok star Charli D'Amelio's family was accused of cheating on trivia questions after winning a $300,000 charity competition between influencers". Insider. Retrieved May 11, 2021.
  34. ^Tran, Fonticha (January 1, 2021). "MrBeast's "YouTube Rewind 2020, Thank God It's Over"". Exclusive Hollywood. Retrieved January 9, 2021.
  35. ^Asarch, Paige Leskin, Melia Russell, Steven. "Meet the 22-year-old YouTube star MrBeast, who's famous for giving away millions of dollars to strangers". Business Insider. Retrieved May 11, 2021.
  36. ^Spangler, Todd (April 7, 2021). "MrBeast Signs Exclusive Snapchat, Facebook Video Distribution Pact With Jellysmack". Variety. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  37. ^"MrBeast Signs Exclusive Facebook, Snapchat Distribution Deal with Jellysmack". April 7, 2021. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  38. ^Alexander, Julia (December 28, 2018). "MrBeast, YouTube's viral philanthropist, explains where all that money comes from". The Verge. Archived from the original on December 17, 2019. Retrieved February 9, 2020.
  39. ^ abLorenz, Taylor (May 24, 2018). "'YouTube's Biggest Philanthropist' Has a History of Homophobic Comments". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on July 15, 2019. Retrieved October 30, 2018.
  40. ^Palmer, Ewan (October 22, 2018). "Who is MrBeast? North Carolina Server tipped $10,000 for two drinks by YouTube star". Newsweek. Archived from the original on October 7, 2019. Retrieved October 30, 2018.
  41. ^Donaldson, Jimmy (December 23, 2018). "Giving $100,000 To A Homeless Person". YouTube. MrBeast. Archived from the original on November 8, 2019.
  42. ^Donaldson, Jimmy (April 4, 2019). "Donating $100,000 To Shroud In Real Life". YouTube. Mr. Beast. Archived from the original on November 7, 2019.
  43. ^Weiss, Geoff (November 21, 2019). "Browser Extension 'Honey', A Frequent Shane Dawson And MrBeast Sponsor, Acquired For $4 Billion". Tubefilter. Retrieved October 15, 2020.
  44. ^ abcdeLorenz, Taylor (May 4, 2021). "Mr. Beast, YouTube Star, Wants to Take Over the Business World". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  45. ^Beresford, Trilby (June 30, 2020). "YouTuber MrBeast Launches Multiplayer Endurance Game 'Finger on the App'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  46. ^Alexander, Julia (July 3, 2020). "MrBeast ends Finger on the App competition by telling players to stop after 70 hours". The Verge. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  47. ^Spangler, Todd (March 19, 2021). "MrBeast's $100,000 'Finger on the App 2' Contest Kicks Off Saturday". Variety. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  48. ^"MrBeast Crowns $100,000 'Finger on the App' Winner After 50-Hour Contest". March 23, 2021. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  49. ^Handgraaf, Brie (November 10, 2020). "Fast food with a side of cash: Burger Boy becomes Mr. Beast Burger for the day". The Wake Weekly. Retrieved December 18, 2020.
  50. ^Kandpal, Disha (December 18, 2020). "Mr Beast Burgers Now Available On UberEats, Here's What Netizens Have To Say". Republic World. Retrieved December 19, 2020.
  51. ^"MrBeast-Backed Gaming Venture Launches Backbone One, A Controller That Turns iPhones into Consoles". October 27, 2020. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
  52. ^"Backed by Mr. Beast and Nadeshot, Backbone One could finally crack mobile gaming". TechCrunch. Retrieved May 5, 2021.
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I Got Hunted By The FBI

To almost two hours ago. Having calmed down, she wanted to thank her man for what he had done to her now. She lay on top of Kostya and tried to drink her sperm from his mouth.

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From endless sex for the last three days and three. Nights, the defensive reaction of her priests, together with the constant high of her prostate gland, learned to produce its own lubricant. So really. - Lisa whispered and threw her body back. She slowly moved on it, sitting on top, wishing it would work out for a long time, trying.

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She was a year younger than me and, correspondingly, when I graduated from school and studied in grade 11, she studied at 10. Katya was a brunette who was medium-sized, with three or three gallons. We got to know her when I was in the 9th class, and our knowledge continues to this day.

Although initially she and I werent just lovers, couples and girls, we didnt really look like friends. Quickly friends, acquaintances.

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