Fidelity announced plans to offer bitcoins in its individual 401 (k) retirement plans starting this summer, pending review and approval by the U.S. UU. The account fee would fall between 0.75 and 0.90% and trading fees will be “competitively priced,” according to research firm Cerulli Associates. All price information and other information (including valuation and portfolio performance data) on the Site is provided as is for your personal information only, no statement is made as to the accuracy of such information and you agree not to rely on such information for any purpose.
BitIra (a) expressly disclaims the accuracy, adequacy or completeness of the price, valuation or performance data shown and (b) will not be responsible for any errors, omissions or other defects, delays or interruptions in such data, or for any action taken based on them. BiTIRA will not be responsible for any damage related to your use of the information provided on the Site. BiTIRA is not an investment specialist, tax specialist, financial planner (certified or not) or retirement advisor, and BiTIRA does not provide investment advice, tax advice, financial planning services or advice on retirement or specific retirement planning. BitIRA makes it easy to purchase digital currency, nothing more, and charges a fee for the service it provides (depending on the value of the transaction).
There is no fiduciary relationship, broker-dealer relationship, principal agent relationship, or other special relationship between BitIra and its clients. You can transfer an existing IRA with Fidelity to a Bitcoin IRA and get the same tax benefits you would get with any other investment within an IRA. While Fidelity doesn't currently offer retail customers the option of buying bitcoin, other companies do allow them to transfer their eligible 401 (k) Fidelity accounts to a digital IRA.