Conservative MP Harriett Baldwin has secured a debate in Parliament on the future of regulation for independent financial advisers.
The debate will take place at 11am on 20 October, lasting 30 minutes, and will be open to all MPs.
As an adjournment debate, it is designed only to discuss issues and policy, rather than voting on any legislation or motion.
Elected for the first time to Parliament this year, West Worcestershire MP Baldwin has previously met with advisers in her area and spoken up about the impact RDR will have on IFAs and consumers.
Writing for ConservativeHome in October 2009, she said: "Many people are worried that the new standards are going to be so demanding and expensive for the industry that they are actually going to put small IFAs out of business and raise costs for all consumers.
"The winners in this review could be the banks and large investors."
Baldwin also expressed concerns about the cost of implementing RDR, which could be passed on to consumers, quoting industry figures suggesting it could be £430m up front and £40m a year ongoing.
Together with MPs Mark Garnier and Robin Walker, she has called for a "grandfathering" exception to be introduced so IFAs with an unblemished record who have been active longer than the FSA has been around can still practice without having to take extra qualifications.
She has also suggested the consumer should be given the choice about whether they want to pay through a fee system or commission.
Before entering parliament, where she sits on the Work and Pensions Committee, Baldwin worked for JP Morgan, where she specialised in currency management for pension funds.
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