About Pendragon and what we do
About the people at Pendragon
About our electronic information service
Pensions Surveys
How to contact us
Pendragon home page

Your one point of access to surveys, research and reports for the Pensions Professional

Searching for: researcher is "finsia"

Surveys listed in reverse order of publication date

Results 1-4 of 4.

KiwiSaver and Retirement Savings
KiwiSaver and Retirement Savings
Finsia
18 Aug 2011 New Zealand Scheme Issues & Trends, Savings, Countries - excl. European Union and US, Automatic Enrolment
The Financial Services Institute of Australasia (Finsia) has published a report which explores public perceptions of the KiwiSaver scheme and the importance of saving for retirement. The research reveals that 57% of New Zealanders believe that membership to the KiwiSaver scheme should be compulsory.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Aug 2011 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

AF6263E7   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Middle income earners win from "opt-out" superannuation proposal
Middle income earners win from "opt-out" superannuation proposal
Finsia
5 Jul 2006 Australia Scheme Issues & Trends, Pension Reform, Funding and Minimum Funding Requirement, Countries - excl. European Union and US
Economic analysis has found that an "opt-out" superannuation scheme on top of Australia’s existing 9% compulsory superannuation regime would boost the national retirement savings pool by 3.6%. The study was commissioned by Finsia and conducted by Access Economics, and analysed the forward projections of three policy options aimed at encouraging "front-end" savings for retirement and fixing a "policy black hole" that current middle income earners (those earning between $40,000 and $60,000 per year) face.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Jul 2006 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

FF3372BC   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Generation X and Y expect there will be no age pension or inheritance
Generation X and Y expect there will be no age pension or inheritance
Finsia
5 Jul 2006 Australia Savings, Investment - General, Countries - excl. European Union and US
Generations X and Y overwhelmingly believe the age pension will not exist when they are old, do not expect inheritance windfalls from their "baby boomer" parents, and think that they will have to work throughout retirement, according to nationwide public opinion research released by Finsia.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Jul 2006 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

313371DD   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Younger Australian women's retirement incomes inadequate
Younger Australian women's retirement incomes inadequate
Finsia
5 Jul 2006 Australia Savings, Investment - General, Equality, Countries - excl. European Union and US
A nationwide public opinion poll of the under 40’s has found that large numbers of young women think their current retirement savings are insufficient to reach an adequate level of retirement income. Despite this awareness many young women do not contribute extra dollars to superannuation. The research, commissioned by Finsia and conducted by Crosby|Textor involved 600 Australians aged 25-44 years.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Jul 2006 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

D733703F   Click here to contact the authors.
 

Results 1-4 of 4.