Two major winemakers at the heart of the world’s biggest lottery jackpot are now at odds about how best to handle the huge payout.
The two-week drawing that opened on Monday evening will bring $1.5 billion to the winner, according to the state of New York.
While winning money at the jackpot is great, the stakes are so high that it’s not really fair, says Martin Wine Company President Martin Wine.
He wants to keep his winnings and donate the money to charity.
That means the company would like to make sure the money is going to charity, not to win money, according a statement from the company.
Wine has also proposed that all the money be spent on research, marketing and education.
Wine and his wife, Amy, have had to live off of winnings for several years.
They are the second couple to win a jackpot this year, joining the winners of the 2012 jackpot of $1,000,000.
Amy Wine and her husband are also part of a new class of millionaires who have been able to get away with paying taxes in a way that is not possible for the rich.
The winnings are paid out in three installments of $2,000 per person.
The company, which makes wine in Michigan, has more than $6 billion in annual sales and has invested more than half of its profits in the U.S. Wine’s plan to invest the money in education and research centers is part of the $5 billion that Wine expects to receive in his payout.
That money would help support a $5 million scholarship for college students to help them learn about wine and winemaking, as well as help with research and marketing, according the company’s statement.
However, Wine said he doesn’t want to spend the money on his company or the company of his wife.
“I want to focus on making wine, which is what I love, not on the company I work for,” he said.
He is not against the idea of spending the money, but he said that he’d like to see the money go to charities and help the unemployed, who have lost their jobs.
He also said he believes the winners would be better off investing the money for education, rather than donating it to charities.
Wine said that the two-part payout would be good for the industry.
He and his team would get a windfall, but they’d also need to focus their efforts on education and help people like the unemployed.
Wine says he’d be happy to donate the winning money to charities if they would help educate people on the winemaker’s art and history, rather then use the money as a fundraising tool.
Wine would also like to donate a portion of the winnings to charity and help build new facilities and vineyards.
The money would be divided up among a group of artists and wineries in the area to help educate the community.
The state of Michigan is the only state in the United States where there is no limit to how much money a winery can make, so the amount of money that could be collected is limitless.
“This is the best outcome for the winery and winemaker, but it is also a lot of money for the people that make the wine,” Wine said.