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In that case Jason, it must be also human nature to deliver advice to a client that doesn't really enhance their position or provide a benefit and charge the client a fee for doing it. The fee charged may not be relative to the value provided.
The incentive is to charge the client a fee in order to generate income, therefore there is a gain or benefit to the adviser by charging the client. It is a question of ethics. It is not unethical to receive commissions if the client has received appropriate advice for their needs, full disclosure has been made and the client has benefited from that advice.
Just because a fee is charged does not ensure or increase the likelihood the consumer will receive appropriate advice...this is a fallacy and is driven and promoted by those who have a philosophical issue.
Lawyers who take on class action or insurance claim cases don't do so unless they estimate they will have a very high chance of success and therefore be rewarded financially for winning.
Lawyers are regarded as a professional occupation and yet the incentive driving the success and end goal is financial in these types of cases where often a large percentage fee of the compensation is charged.