IFSE Institute CIFC
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Ai Fen has recently become registered to sell mutual funds with Acadian Eastern Financial, a mutual fund dealer. Ai Fen determined that with her background of being a Chartered Financial Analyst, she can help people understand the nature of investing more easily than others in her field.
Which registration category will need to be prominently noted on Ai Fen’s business card to comply with the “holding out rule”?
The holding out rule is a regulatory requirement that prohibits registered individuals from using any title or designation other than their registration category when dealing with clients or potential clients. The purpose of this rule is to prevent misleading or confusing representations about the qualifications, roles, and responsibilities of registered individuals. According to Section 4.4 of National Instrument 31-103 Registration Requirements, Exemptions and Ongoing Registrant Obligations (NI 31-103), individuals who are registered to sell mutual funds must use the title “dealing representative” when holding out to clients or potential clients. Therefore, Ai Fen must prominently note “dealing representative” on her business card to comply with the holding out rule. The other options are not valid registration categories for selling mutual funds. Option B is a generic term that does not specify the type of securities that can be sold. Option C is a registration category for individuals who trade securities on behalf of an investment dealer. Option D is a professional designation that does not indicate registration status. References: [Holding Out Rule], [Registration Categories], [Registration Requirements, Exemptions and Ongoing Registrant Obligations]
Sandra presently participates in her employer-sponsored defined contribution pension plan (DCPP). As contributions continue to be made into her plan, what can she expect?
A defined contribution pension plan (DCPP) is a type of retirement savings plan where the employer and/or employee make contributions to an individual account for the employee. The retirement benefits depend on the amount of contributions and the investment returns. Contributions to a DCPP reduce the employee’s available registered retirement savings plan (RRSP) contribution room, which is the maximum amount that can be contributed to an RRSP each year without tax penalties. References: Canadian Investment Funds Course (CIFC) | IFSE Institute, Unit 9, Lesson 1
Which of the following is a rationale for a portfolio manager to use a passive portfolio management strategy?
D is correct because a passive portfolio management strategy is based on the assumption that the markets are efficient and that it is impossible or very difficult to consistently find mis-priced securities that can generate abnormal returns. A passive portfolio manager aims to replicate the performance of a market index or benchmark by holding a diversified portfolio of securities that mirrors the index or benchmark. A passive portfolio manager does not believe in using active strategies such as market timing, security selection, or sector rotation. The manager does not need to use benchmarks (A), as they are essential for measuring and evaluating the performance of a passive portfolio. The manager does not wish to create capital gains in the mutual fund by frequently buying and selling stocks (B), as this would incur higher transaction costs and taxes, and deviate from the index or benchmark. The manager does not believe he or she can outperform the market with his or her stock picking skills ©, as this would imply an active portfolio management strategy. References: Investment Funds in Canada (IFC) | Canadian Securities Institute