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|Showing 1 - 6 of 6 results for "Australian Property Bonds"|
|... connection with any financial products for 20 years. The M Core Fixed Income Notes, M+ Fixed Income Notes and Australian Property Bonds which were advertised to wholesale investors by Mayfair 101 were mentioned specifically in the judgement. Mawhinney ...|
|... model were not dissimilar to a Ponzi scheme. The regulator alleged that funds raised from investors in Australian Property Bonds, the last product Mayfair launched, were used to pay investors in other Mayfair products. ASIC also pointed to evidence ...|
|... currently offered by Mayfair 101, including the M Core Fixed Income Notes, the M+ Fixed Income Notes and Australian Property Bonds (sold as investments in Dunk Island and Mission Beach). ASIC also successfully had the court restrain Mawhinney from leaving ...|
|In court documents, ASIC alleged that Mayfair 101's launch of Australian Property Bonds was a last ditch effort by the embattled wealth manager to set up a Ponzi-like scheme. ASIC expressed concerns that Mayfair 101 founder and managing director James ...|
|... and Dunk Island tourist attractions for a minimum investment of $250,000. Investors in Mayfair's Australian Property Bonds will receive three nights of complementary accommodation for four people at a Mayfair 101 owned holiday home, complimentary ...|
|... residential, commercial or rural land in the development. The advertisement said all investors in Mayfair Australian Property Bonds will also receive three nights of complementary accommodation for four people at a Mayfair 101 owned holiday home. Wholesale ...|
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Senator Jane Hume is allowing candidates who have failed the Financial Adviser Standards and Ethics Authority (FASEA) exam twice to re-sit it in 2022.
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The industry fund has appointed a general manager of brand and marketing.
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The government has passed legislation that will see the establishment of an independent body that will review the effectiveness of both the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) and the Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA).
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Westpac has decided to retain its New Zealand business after reviewing the feasibility of the 160-year-old division and the impact of increased capital requirements.
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