The latest issue of Financial Standard now available as an e-newspaper
| | MONDAY, 13 SEP 2021 11:52AMThe SMSF Association is concerned that the introduction of a 20% threshold for auditor referral fees does not address at what point in time the threshold test must be considered or applied.|
|The popularity of self-managed superannuation funds (SMSFs) is on the rise with increased establishments and fewer wind ups in the year to June end, data from the ATO shows.|
|The take-up of exchange traded funds (ETFS) in self-managed superannuation funds (SMSFs) is on a steady rise, almost matching the proportion invested in managed funds.|
|The long serving chair of wealth management firm Morrows is being remembered for his larger-than-life personality and generous spirit following his sudden passing last week.|
|Self-managed superannuation fund trustees are the latest target market for financial services platform Raiz.|
|The SMSF technology platform has launched an online tool to assist accountants in finding suitable SMSF auditors for their clients.|
|The corporate regulator has disqualified a self-managed superannuation fund (SMSF) auditor for breaching independence and auditing standards.|
|A UK marketplace lender is launching in Australia, targeting wholesale investors and self-managed super funds.|
|The micro-investing platform is targeting SMSFs with its custom portfolio option, giving members more control over their portfolio allocations.|
|The Australian Taxation Office (ATO) has warned SMSF trustees of a new scheme it has uncovered that aims to avoid paying potential tax liabilities.|
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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