Fast Line Futures Reduces Fees for Futures Commissions

Fast Line Futures, one of the most competitive brokerage service firms in London, has recently released its new reduced futures commission structures that provide active investors and traders with simply reduced exchange product fees and discounts for volume trades.

London, United Kingdom, November 02, 2012 --( The new fee schedule is clearly for the execution, clearing, carrying, exchange and regulatory charges of a futures trade by a product with a down range of volume. Additionally, members of the exchanges of those professional clients who are also members of the special exchange pricing program can now take advantage of the special pricing through the Fast Line Futures’ new reduced commission rates. The said new fee structure takes effect as soon as December of the current year.

Mr. Nathaniel Higgins, the Managing Director of Fast Line Futures said that most futures exchanges have decided to lower fees and charges for selected classes of clients. In the case of Fast Line Futures, it has to reduce its fees and charges for the reason to pass through such discounted prices to the clients, alongside with its discounts for volume trades which reflect separately the execution, clearing and regulatory charges.

“We highly recognize the fact that as the futures exchanges automate and compete in lowering the fees and charges, we also offer our clients that rare opportunity to enjoy our new reduced commission rates so that they can trade in volume and will promptly benefit much lower fees. Our new offer is another approach of Fast Line Futures to help professional traders to lessen their trading costs,” explained Mr. Higgins.

However, Fast Line Futures advises those traders to follow their own fees and charges preferences. Those who want to benefit from the new reduced fee structure may also prefer to employ the old fee structure if they think it would not provide them returns. This simply means that clients are given chances to choose which fee structure to employ.
Jim Bigham