Given the increase in life expectancy, the OECD encourages private pensions

The testimony of Paul, who accompanied her mother determined to end the life.

According to a report by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) published Monday, June 11, against the increase in life expectancy, governments will need to raise the age of retirement and promote systems Private retirement to ensure the sustainability of national pension systems. Indeed, in the next fifty years, life expectancy at birth is expected to increase by more than seven years in developed economies, according to the OECD economies.

To compensate for this increase in life expectancy, most OECD countries have taken action. The age of retirement is 65 years term for half of OECD countries (Canada, Japan, Korea, Switzerland, Turkey, New Zealand, Mexico, Sweden, etc..) And 67 to 69 years for 13 of them (Germany, Norway, Iceland, Spain, United States, United Kingdom, Denmark, Italy, etc..). According to the OECD Perspective on pensions in 2012, the increases in the retirement age are in progress or planned in 28 of the 34 countries of the organization.

But these increases should not absorb the effects of the increase in life expectancy in six countries for men and ten women, she notes. "Governments should therefore consider formally linking the retirement age to life expectancy, as in Denmark and Italy, and increase efforts to promote private pensions" so that "their national pension systems are in both financially viable and appropriate, "according to the organization.

"UNFAIR" FOR LOW INCOME

The reforms made during the last decade reducing the benefits to be paid in the future by public pension systems, generally 20% to 25%, she noted. In the 13 countries that have made the mandatory private pensions, including Australia and Chile, retirees can expect to receive 60% of their income, against 50% for others. In countries where public pensions are relatively low and private pensions are voluntary (Germany, Korea, USA, Ireland, Japan), "large segments of the population can expect a sharp drop in their retirement income, "said the OECD.

It "will be essential" for these countries to postpone the retirement age and increase access to private pensions, she said. But "make mandatory private pensions is not necessarily the solution in all countries" because it could "affect unfairly low incomes." More generally, the OECD recommends to "reform the tax breaks to encourage private pension savings" as "low income and younger workers are much less likely to build up a private pension."



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The news below is translated by Google. Some error may occur during translation.

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