We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byKaylee Hewitt
Modified over 3 years ago
The politics of pension reform in western Europe Giuliano Bonoli
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 2 | The pension problem European countries have developed extremely successful et generous pension systems Citizen-voters are extremely attached to retirement, early and on good conditions Population ageing makes pensions schemes increasingly costly Cuts in the generosity of pensions will generate opposition and may result in electoral punishment
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 3 | What solutions? People are likely to accept cuts in pensions if: They will not affect them They are not visible They are perceived as inevitable They are spread in a fair way
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 4 | Minimizing the number of affected people through long phasing in periods Sometimes reform are introduced through very long phasing in periods These can dramatically reduce the number of voters affected by a reform Delay can be seen as a divisive strategy
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 5 | Year of reform, full implementation date and time lag in France, Germany and Italy Year of reformFull implementation Time lag France1993200411 France2003202017 Germany1989201223 Germany19992025 ca.26 ca. Germany2006202924 Italy1992203240 Italy1995203540
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 6 | Proportion of the voting age population affected by reform, depending on phasing in period, 2001 Length of phasing in/country FranceGermanyItaly 10 years58%74%55% 20 years40%47%38% 30 years21%27%19% 40 years4%10%3%
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 7 | Reforming pensions by stealth Modifying indexation mechanisms Indexation of benefits Indexation of reference salary Changing elements of the pension formula Changing the system completely, so that it is extremely difficult to compare pre and post reform condition on an individual level
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 8 | Reducing pension entitlements in a fair way Intergenerational equity Robert Musgrave: the relative positions of the elderly and of the working population must not change as a result of population aging. Pension levels and contribution rates must be adjusted accordingly. Use of sustainability or equilibrium factors
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 9 | Intragenerational equity Italy: reductions in some peaks of generosity, privileges More redistribution (minimum pension guarantees) Earlier retirement age for hard work
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 10 | Cuts are perceived as inevitable Contested demographic and pension scheme budget projections Matter of defining (future) reality Automatic government mechanisms may help
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 11 | Automatic government mechanisms in pension reform Indexation Conditional indexation (Netherlands, Switzerland) Demographic factors (e.g. in NDC systems) Adjustment /sustainability factors
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 12 | Pension optimists among working age individuals (percentage answering the items underlined) Year (survey)QuestionFranceGermany (west) Italy 1992 (EB37.1)Do you think that the pensions you will receive when you retire will be… Completely adequate/Just about adequate/Somewhat inadequate/Very inadequate 44.570.652.7 1999 (EB 51.1)In the future there will be more elderly than there are now. Do you think that people will get less pension for their contributions? Yes/No/Dont know 11.524.424.9 2001 (EB 56.1)Do you think that the state pension you will receive when you retire will allow you to get by…With great difficulty/with difficulty/easily/very easily 24.423.313.8 Source: Eurobarometer surveys
| ©IDHEAP – firstname.lastname@example.org || Diapositive 13 | Financial liabilities of life insurance companies, in million EUR (assets for D and CH)
| ©IDHEAP – email@example.com || Diapositive 14 | What will continental European pension systems in 2030-2040 look like? Germany: replacement rate of social insurance pensions = 46% Italy: replacement rate for new pensioner = 49% At the same time, funded provision is expected to expand substantially Convergence towards a multipillar model? What about inequality?
Reforming Pensions in Europe: The Political Significance of Technicalities Giuliano Bonoli.
The politics of pension reform in western Europe Giuliano Bonoli.
Population Ageing in Finland: Consequences and Policy Actions Erkki Liikanen Governor Bank of Finland Bank of Greece 17 January 2008.
PP Test Review Sections 6-1 to 6-6
1 Political Economics Riccardo Puglisi Lecture 8 Content: The Future of Pension Systems: Demographic Dynamics A Complex Simulation Model Evaluating the.
Development of renewable energy sources in Germany in 2011
2011年上半年 我院团学工作活动图片展播 2011年8月28日.
Copyright © 2012, Elsevier Inc. All rights Reserved. 1 Chapter 7 Modeling Structure with Blocks.
New Hope Baptist Church Sunday, January 29, 2012.
Symantec 2010 Windows 7 Migration Global Results.
The fiscal impact of pension reform: economic effects and strategy Ewa Lewicka Kiev – May 27, 2004.
Break Time Remaining 10:00.
Symantec 2010 Windows 7 Migration EMEA Results. Methodology Applied Research performed survey 1,360 enterprises worldwide SMBs and enterprises Cross-industry.
AP STUDY SESSION 2.
REPUBLIC OF SRPSKA GOVERNMENT Republic of Srpska Pension System Snježana Rudić Ministry of Finance Regional Seminar on Pensions Zagreb, March 2009.
1 Decidability continued…. 2 Theorem: For a recursively enumerable language it is undecidable to determine whether is finite Proof: We will reduce the.
Copyright © Action Works 2008 All Rights Reserved - Photos by David D
Before Between After.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.