Take the following 10-question quiz to test your knowledge on the fundamentals of self-managed super funds (SMSFs).
Set out below are the latest articles that relate to smsf q and as.
We all make mistakes, but when it comes to your SMSF it’s important to work with the ATO to rectify mistakes or stiff penalties can apply.
Despite periodic criticism that SMSFs lack diversification, there is mounting evidence that proves otherwise.
Graeme Colley, executive manager, SMSF technical and private wealth, SuperConcepts kindly answers readers SMSF questions.
If you have ever wondered whether you can move shares or commercial property held in your own name into super, yes you can.
While self-managed super funds have gone mainstream, the people who run them have some unique characteristics.
While cash and shares are still the go-to investments for SMSFs, the range of assets they hold are diverse, even in retirement.
Although it’s legal to have more than one SMSF, there are important pros and cons you need to consider before taking the plunge.
Proposed changes in the 2021 Budget will level the playing field for SMSFs with members who move overseas.
SMSFs can cost a bit to set up, but the latest research shows they quickly become cost effective to run.
A new report concludes that managing your own superannuation fund could cost less than you think.
Changes to LRBA rules may make it easier for SMSFs to borrow to buy property.
Self-managed super fund (SMSF) expenses can be tax deductible provided that they comply with Australian taxation legislation.
Dana Fleming, Assistant Commissioner of the SMSF Segment at the ATO, provides useful insights for SMSF trustees about current issues such as the early release of super process, providing rental concessions for tenants and the change to the minimum pension drawdown rates.
There are a number of ways of legally accessing super early via an SMSF. These strategies are useful in times of economic disruption such as the current disruption relating to the coronavirus pandemic.