- ATAA Member since Dec 2012
Darryl Nagel started his trading career in 1986, trading share options on the Australian market. He was then a devotee of the Elliott wave theory. Over the past 10 years he has been a seminar presenter, workshop facilitator and coach of share options, shares, CFDs, forex, ETFs, futures and forex. Darryl has a special interest in the psychology of trading, presenting his ideas at seminars, creating his own workshops and writing articles. He presented a paper to the ATAA Sydney in 1996 which was published in the July 1996 Newsletter. He was admitted as a lawyer of the Supreme Court of NSW in 1970. He worked in private practice for six years followed by a period of 30 years as a corporate lawyer with the Commonwealth Bank of Australia. Since 2006 Darryl has focussed on the law governing self managed superannuation funds. He has an RG146 in superannuation and in self managed super funds, and is an authorised representative under an Australian financial services licence. He sees his career now as an educator. Darryl does not give advice directly to the public. He liaises with SMSF specialists in providing high level strategies. Darryl continues to be a guest panellist as a technical analyst on “Your Money Your Call” on the Sky Business channel.
|Posted: 17 November, 2018||Subjects: Trading_Strategies SMSF|
|Source: P2018 MEL SMSF||Available to: Members|
|Posted: 30 August, 2018||Subjects: Trading_Strategies|
|Source: P2018 RCO||Available to: Members|
|Posted: 1 September, 2015||Subjects: Trading_Strategies SMSF|
|Source: P2015||Available to: Members|
In this presentation Daryl will cover the following topics,
- The structure of a SMSF
- The 3 main requirements to enable a SMSF to trade.
- The obligations of Trustees
- The new penalty regime
- Taxation aspects
- Can an SMSF conduct a business?
- Possible changes to Limited Recourse Borrowing Arrangement
|Posted: 1 March, 2013||Subjects: Trading _Strategies SMSF|
|Source: P2013 SYD||Available to: Members|
Trading and investing can be undertaken within many legal structures. One of those structures is a Self Managed Superannuation Fund (SMSF). The question arises as to whether the regulator of SMSFs, the Australian Taxation Office (ATO) permits such undertaking? Many traders and investors have become disillusioned with the results of their company fund, or retail fund or industry fund and look to an SMSF. APRA has released its Annual Superannuation Bulletin based on 30 June 2012 statistics. Total super assets increased by 3.7 per cent during the year to 30 June 2012 to $1.40 trillion. Of this $439.0 billion was held by SMSFs. This was the largest proportion of super assets compared to all other types of super accounting for 31.5 % of total assets. The number of SMSFs grew by 8.0 per cent to 478,263 funds during the 2012 financial year. SMSF members held the largest average account balance of $480,397 compared with corporate funds ($101,825) public sector funds ($66,056) retail funds ($24,105) and industry funds ($22,916). The industry-wide rate of return for super entities with more than four members was 0.5 % for the year and 4.4 % per annum over ten years. No figures were published for SMSFs. SMSfs are not for everyone as they require an acceptance of responsibility and obligations as a trustee of an SMSF. A question often arises as to whether we are natural born traders? An examination of the mindset of a “typical” trader is of assistance. The language used by traders can undermine their goals.