The latest issue of Financial Standard now available as an e-newspaper
|Showing 1 - 5 of 5 results for "ASIC MoneySmart"|
|... that an early withdrawal of $20,000 by a 30-year-old could mean missing out on $97,214 in retirement. Meanwhile, ASIC MoneySmart said $20,000 for a 30-year-old might amount to $43,000 by retirement and Super Consumers Australia put the figure at just ...|
|... The Government has invited state and territory governments to participate in a new agreement that would see the ASIC MoneySmart Teaching program remain in place for a further four years and also expand to more schools and students. More than 32,000 teachers ...|
|... accounts held as security as well as setting up mechanisms to notify account holders and establishing portals in the ASIC MoneySmart website and Government Gazette. To alleviate these costs the discussion paper is canvassing whether the current arrangements ...|
|... and resources designed to help primary school teachers promote financial literacy. The resources are part of the ASIC MoneySmart initiative and revolve around the Foundation to Year 5 principles of planning how to use money, saving, spending, donating ...|
|... students and their families on a practical and accessible level - from the very beginning of their schooling." The ASIC MoneySmart Teaching primary and secondary packages integrate consumer and financial literacy education into the Australian Curriculum ...|
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Tomorrow Super is readying itself for a $5 million pre-IPO funding round, with the promise of a financial adviser friendly superannuation solution.
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Investment consultant firms from across the world with US$10 trillion in assets under advice have joined together to launch a global net zero initiative.
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Senator Jane Hume is warning consumers who fall victim to bad advice from finfluencers not to rely on the government for compensation.
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In its submission to the inquiry into common ownership, BlackRock point out the theory behind the inquiry is "based on fundamental misconceptions", adding that any possible reforms based on ideas still under debate would be premature.
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