A question we often get asked is whether children – either minors or adults – should be included in your SMSF. In this article we run through some common situations where it can go horribly wrong, and the few occasions when you may be able to make it work.
ATO assistant commissioner for SMSFs Matthew Bambrick (above) said a boost in compliance work on the nation’s 531,059 – and growing – funds was not a bad idea. Photo: Dominic Lorrimer
The following is a verbatim copy of an article originally published by Katie Walsh (@katiewalshAFR) in the Weekend Australian Financial Review 17 January 2015.
In Chloe Ward’s article from November 2014 – Creating a super legacy – we introduced a not so simple, but extremely valuable strategy known as the anti-detriment strategy. In this article we will explore the strategy in more detail, with a practical example of course,
We’ve partnered with OpenMarkets to successfully complete the first automated direct purchase of an unlisted managed fund for one of our SMSF clients.
The trade was executed through the OpenMarkets Multi-Asset Trading Hub (MATH) and transaction information was subsequently fed directly to us via Class Super’s SMSF administration software.
As the average balance of self-managed super funds edges ever closer to $1 million, the need for a comprehensive succession or estate plan for your SMSF becomes absolutely critical. We have identified estate planning as the number one thing where trustees of SMSF are being let down.
The following is a guest post by Lloyd Harris of Ord Minnett (Gold Coast).
By taking a few simple steps, people are able to secure a more comfortable retirement for themselves and their loved ones.
Let’s take a look at a few basic strategies which can improve your outcomes through time.