Women’s pensions Archives - Page 3 of 12 - Ros Altmann
  • ROS ALTMANN

    Ros is a leading authority on later life issues, including pensions,
    social care and retirement policy. Numerous major awards have recognised
    her work to demystify finance and make pensions work better for people.
    She was the UK Pensions Minister from 2015 – 16 and is a member
    of the House of Lords where she sits as Baroness Altmann of Tottenham.

  • Ros Altmann

    Ros Altmann

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    Category: Women’s pensions

    Compensation hope for women born in the 1950s who did not get enough notice over state pension age change

    Compensation hope for women born in the 1950s who did not get enough notice over state pension age change

    Ros is quoted in MailonLine article about a leaked early draft of the Parliamentary Ombudsman’s findings of maladministration in relation to Government handling of State Pension Age rises since 1997. ( link to pdf )

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    PENSION HELP Thousands of over-80s wrongly missing out on £82 a week state pension – how to claim

    PENSION HELP Thousands of over-80s wrongly missing out on £82 a week state pension – how to claim

    The Sun newspaper highlights the problem of over 80s pensioners, the majority of whom are women, missing out on the minimum £82.45 a week state pension they are entitled to, regardless of their National Insurance contribution. ( link to pdf )

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    Working from home can turbocharge women’s pensions… but the bad news? It could also damage career prospects

    Working from home can turbocharge women’s pensions… but the bad news? It could also damage career prospects

    Ros is quoted Daily Mail and This is Money explaining why working from home could have both positive and negative impacts on women – it can help boost their pensions by allowing them to work full-time rather than part-time but may damage promotion prospects. ( link to pdf )

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    Working from home can turbocharge women’s pensions… but the bad news? It could also damage career prospects

    Working from home can turbocharge women’s pensions… but the bad news? It could also damage career prospects

    Ros is quoted Daily Mail and This is Money explaining why working from home could have both positive and negative impacts on women – it can help boost their pensions by allowing them to work full-time rather than part-time but may damage promotion prospects. ( link to pdf )

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    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    Ros calls for a detailed national review of women’s pension provision, to try to iron out some of the problems faced by women who have lost out so much in pensions as DWP discovers mistakes that leave older women thousands of pounds out of pocket. ( link to pdf )

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    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    Ros calls for a detailed national review of women’s pension provision, to try to iron out some of the problems faced by women who have lost out so much in pensions as DWP discovers mistakes that leave older women thousands of pounds out of pocket. ( link to pdf )

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    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    More than 74,000 married women are set for a £23,000 windfall after being underpaid their state pensions due to admin blunders dating back 30 years

    Ros is quoted in the Daily Mail calling for a review of women’s pension provision, as tens of thousands of women have lost out when they were not paid their full State Pension for years, without knowing they could have more. ( link to pdf )

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    Living longer does not mean we should all work longer

    Living longer does not mean we should all work longer

    Ros is quoted in a Financial Times article explaining the need for flexibility is state pension starting ages, to reflect the significant differences in healthy life expectancy across the UK. Women’s healthy life expectancy is only to around age 50 in deprived areas, while it’s around 70 in the better off areas. Men also have large differences, so how is it fair to expect them to keep working later?

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