The issue with superpowers is they bring the welder outside the bounds of conventional society. Every normal person is quite capable of robbing a bank or store, but the vast majority don't, because they are constrained by morality and are also aware the State has a much greater amount of resources and force at their disposal (waking up with an ERT breaking down your door gives you an idea of what you, as an ordinary person are up against).
Superpowered people may still follow the moral codes they were brought up with, but the reality is they don't have to. If you can easily evade the police, confuse criminologists who investigate the crime scene or simply shrug off attempts by heavily armed police officers to restrain you and take you into custody, then you might be very tempted to do so.
This also does not take into account the "why" many criminals do what they do. Much low level crime is essentially impulsive acts by people with low time preference and impulse control. The other sort of criminal is someone who likely does this just for the thrill of it. In the movie "Heat", the criminal mastermind asks one of his associates to decide if he is "in or out" of a very high risk job. The answer is "Well ya know, for me, the action is the juice". Imbuing these people with superpowers will simply impel them to take larger risks or do more creative and imaginative plans to take down scores.
Finally there are lots of ambiguities in the law, and many so called "white collar" crimes take full advantage of this. The infamous Enron case was difficult to crack because the company was operating in multiple states and selling energy across State lines. It was initially unclear if any laws were even broken. This gets to the point the OP wants answered, if a sufficiently clever and ruthless person can use a superpower like enhanced thinking to parse rules and regulations, they may become extremely wealthy without ever actually breaking any laws (but they may be skirting the outside edges of the law).