Wells Fargo will stop paying bonuses to brokers selling banking products following a scandal over the opening of up to two million fake bank accounts at the firm, the Wall Street Journal reports.

The company’s brokers will no longer receive bonuses for pushing brokerage clients to take on consumer lines of credit such as securities-backed loans, Erik Karanik, a managing director at Wells Fargo Advisors, Wells Fargo’s brokerage arm, tells the Journal. But broker pay grids will remain the same next year, she says. However, the bank raised the minimum account size for brokers to receive full compensation from $65,000 to $100,000, the paper writes.

While bonuses tied to selling banking products typically make up a small part of a broker’s overall pay, they can still yield thousands of dollars annually, usually paid through deferred compensation, according to the Journal.

Karanik, meanwhile, tells the paper that the elimination of bank product bonuses is similar to changes already made at the company’s banking unit to reduce sales incentives. The move is also meant to assure Wells Fargo’s brokers that the company is taking measures to avoid another fiasco tied to aggressive sales tactics, the Journal writes.

Wells Fargo brokerage rivals, meanwhile, are taking a different tack. Merrill Lynch and Morgan Stanley will continue paying brokers for pushing debt products on clients next year, the Journal writes. Merrill Lynch, while otherwise keeping broker payout grids the same, is nonetheless forcing them to make at least two client referrals annually to parent company Bank of America in 2017 or face pay cuts.

In September, Wells Fargo paid a $185 million fine over revelations that thousands of its branch employees opened up to two million bogus deposit and credit accounts without customers’ knowledge.

Cross-selling by Wells Fargo’s bank employees also brought $1 billion to the company’s wealth management unit just in the third quarter.

Wells Fargo Chief Executive Timothy Sloan has said that the company would be closely monitoring cross-selling between the two units.

Last week, Finra released a notice urging Wells Fargo bank employees registered via Wells Fargo Advisors to contact the regulator if they believe they had been fired for reporting or not cooperating with fraudulent sales practices.

At Morgan Stanley, cross-selling to brokerage clients helped bring in record revenues for the unit in the third quarter. But with brokers making bonuses of up to $202,500 for selling clients securities-backed loans and other debt products, Morgan Stanley has landed in the crosshairs of regulators. In October, Massachusetts’ top securities cop accused the brokerage of running prohibited sales contests to sell such products.