retirement age

(redirected from Retirement Ages)
Also found in: Financial.
Translations

retirement age

netà del pensionamento
References in periodicals archive ?
Although the new final rule permits employers to set normal retirement ages at ages earlier than 62, "it might be difficult to get the statistics to back up that kind of decision," Jacobson says.
Any legislation passed in the near term could affect the retirees in the cohort described above by changing the early, normal, and delayed retirement ages, along with the sliding-scale tables that define monthly benefits.
FIXED retirement ages will be ``consigned to the past'' under government plans to set a new age of 65 for when people stop work, ministers announced today.
19, 1990 memorandum, which stated that National Office actuaries could approve investment returns other than 8% and retirement ages other than 65.
The IRS is focusing on plan investment returns and the participants' retirement ages for the years 1986, 1987 and 1988; plans with assumed rates of return less than 8% and retirement ages below 65 during those years will be subject to examination.
That is, the individual is viewed as deciding how long to work and when to retire on the basis of the income from various sources that would be realized at alternate retirement ages and the associated amounts of leisure.
Other safety-sensitive occupations in the United States also have mandatory retirement ages, including air traffic controllers, who must retire at age 56.
Age Concern and Help the Aged said the use of mandatory retirement ages had "soared" during the recession and was much higher than in 2006 when the so-called default retirement age was introduced.
BCI policy executive Charlotte Ritchie said: "The Chamber's Pensions Taskforce had supported the rise in the retirement age to iron out the disparities between the public and private sectors"The case for an increase in retirement ages across the board was indisputable.
Compulsory retirement ages will be outlawed unless they are justified.
One benefit of early planning revealed in the MFS survey was that investors who plan early seem to report average lower retirement ages.
They accused the Government of "double standards" for scrapping mandatory retirement ages for civil servants but not for all employees.