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| | TUESDAY, 21 SEP 2021 4:14PMSpeaking at the Association of Financial Advisers' (AFA) national conference, shadow minister for financial services and superannuation Stephen Jones said his views on life insurance have been challenged.|
|The newly appointed chief executive of the Association of Financial Advisers remains realistic about the challenges the industry faces, but assured members that there is hope in overcoming them.|
|At the Association of Financial Advisers' annual conference, general manager of policy and professionalism Phil Anderson dived into the regulatory overwhelm facing advisers.|
|Nearly 1700 financial advisers jumped from one practice to another in the year to August, Rainmaker's adviser movements pipeline shows.|
|Senator Jane Hume is warning consumers who fall victim to bad advice from finfluencers not to rely on the government for compensation.|
|ASIC is concerned that Australians are turning to financial influencers for advice because professional financial advice is too expensive.|
|The Financial Services Council has highlighted numerous holes in the Compensation Scheme of Last Resort in a bid to prevent financial advisers that "have done nothing wrong" from paying for the scheme.|
|ASIC is urging financial advisers to be well prepared for the new Design and Distribution Obligations regime, warning that there should be no surprises when it kicks into gear on October 5.|
|A Melbourne-based advisory firm has merged with William Buck as the latter continues its aggressive expansion strategy.|
|In a win for financial advisers, the Design and Distribution Obligations (DDO) regime will scrap the nil-reporting rule.|
Tomorrow Super is readying itself for a $5 million pre-IPO funding round, with the promise of a financial adviser friendly superannuation solution.
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.
Senator Jane Hume is warning consumers who fall victim to bad advice from finfluencers not to rely on the government for compensation.
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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