Trump's 98-page financial disclosure was released unexpectedly late Friday by the Office of Government Ethics, nearly a year before required and with no initial comment or explanation from the White House.
White House Spokesman Sean Spicer earlier in the week dismissed those concerns as partisan bickering, and in a brief statement late Friday, he did not address them anew.
The Trump International Hotel Washington D.C., which opened in September, listed hotel-related revenue of $19.7 million, according to the form.
His assets probably exceeded $1.4bn because the disclosure form provided ranges of values.
Trump in the first months of his presidency spent several weekends at the resort, which earlier this year doubled its initiation fees to $200,000.
U.S. President Donald Trump delivers remarks as he welcomes the Clemson Tigers, the 2016 NCAA Football National Champions, at the White House in Washington, U.S. June 12, 2017.
The Trump Corporation, the president's real-estate management company, almost tripled its income from a year prior. The report indicates he's earned around $600 million between January 2016 and April 2017, with much of it coming in from foreign properties and hotels he's spotlighted since taking office.
Another one of Trump's more controversial business ventures, the Old Post Office Building, earned him $19 million during the reporting period.
Donald Trump also reported a debt of $ 110 million to Ladder Capital Corp, a real estate lending company with offices in New York, Los Angeles and Boca Raton.
Trump voluntarily filed the disclosure with the assistance of the Office of Government Ethics, following a practice of President Barack Obama.
Of the 16 loans he reported, five were worth more than $50 million each; one is worth between $25 million and $50 million; and seven were worth between $5 million and $25 million apiece. It generated $37 million during the reporting period, an increase from the $30 million that Trump reported past year.
The hotel is cited in three separate lawsuits arguing that Mr Trump is violating the US Constitution's "emoluments" clause, a ban on foreign gifts and payments.