TITLE

Who pays for Pada?

AUTHOR(S)
Lawson, John
PUB. DATE
August 2009
SOURCE
Money Marketing;8/13/2009, p16
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Opinion
ABSTRACT
In this article, the author discusses the issue on who will be paying for the costs of the pension scheme Personal Accounts Delivery Authority (PADA) in Great Britain. The author asserts that it is difficult to believe that millions were spent on advising the government and building the pension scheme. He argues that the problem with the pension scheme is on the way it will compete with private sector schemes.
ACCESSION #
44018407

 

Related Articles

  • Checks and balances. Walker, Adrian // Money Marketing;7/8/2010, p39 

    The article focuses on the government's reparations for the segregation between public and private sector pensions in Great Britain. It notes that the system should be reformed in future pension benefits for public sector workers, normal retirement age, and pension benefits for new members. It...

  • Retirement programs: a story of progress. Masse, Benjamin L. // America;3/22/1952, Vol. 86 Issue 25, p667 

    The article examines the status of retirement plans both in public and private sectors in the U.S. 62.3 million persons were fully insured under the Federal Old-Age and Survivors Insurance (OASI) system and as of January 1952, 3.3 million fully insured workers were eligible to draw benefits...

  • Public and Private Sector Defined Benefit Pensions: A Comparison. Foster, Ann C. // Benefits Quarterly;1997 Fourth Quarter, Vol. 13 Issue 4, p98 

    This article compares benefit pensions between the public and private sector in the U.S. Proportions allocated to employee benefits are comparable like: cost per hour worked; percentage of pay allocated to employee benefits; rate of pensions represented in the total benefits. In 1993-1994,...

  • Administraci√ɬ≥n del sistema colombiano de pensiones obligatorias. Maldonado, Omar Alfonso Ochoa // Studiositas;2010, Vol. 5 Issue 1, p71 

    This paper attempts to analyze the effectiveness of the mechanism of multifunds recently entered the country through financial reform (Law 1328 of 2009) as a tool contributing to greater capitalization of the pension system in the form of individual savings, which would benefit the members of...

  • Governments should keep hands off pensions says PensionsEurope.  // Corporate Adviser (Online Edition);6/13/2013, p2 

    The article presents information on a report by pan-European pension body PensionsEurope. PensionsEurope has warned that governments are using pensions for manipulating policies to the detriment of members. The report has highlighted reductions in tax advantages for pensions and also identifies...

  • Claire Trott: Preparing for the new pension protections. Trott, Claire // Money Marketing (Online Edition);1/11/2016, p1 

    The article presents opinion of the author regarding new round of pension protection currently underway in Great Britain. Topics discussed include complications associated with pension protection, lack of planning from the HM Revenue and Customs on the matter, need to maximise the value of...

  • An election too far? Taylor, Mike // Money Management;11/4/2010, Vol. 24 Issue 41, p16 

    The article discusses the proposal to implement timetable places by the government in Australia. Bill Shorten, Assistant Treasurer and Minister for Financial Services, outlines some of the policy agenda of the government including MySuper. It mentions that MySuper is a definitive policy...

  • Public sector pensions take centre stage.  // Money Marketing;11/25/2010, p66 

    The article examines a debate over a reform of public sector pensions in Great Britain. Hargreaves Lansdown head of pension research Tom McPhail states that the country's public sector pension will be seeing the most dramatic reform in 2011. An estimate on the gap between pension contributions...

  • Nest auto-enrolment preparation hit by high staff turnover. Selby, Tom // Money Marketing (Online Edition);7/19/2012, p3 

    The article reports that British Government-backed pension scheme Nest's preparation for automatic enrolment has been hit by higher than average levels of staff turnover. According to Nest chairman Lawrence Churchill, it has been a tough year, with staff turnover above both industry and the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics