The Conservative Party is considering retaining the triple lock protection for the state pension, according to reports.
There are increasing concerns pre-pack administrations are being exploited to dump pension schemes into the PPF. Stephanie Baxter explores whether there is systemic misuse and if the regime is ripe for reform
In this week's Pensions Buzz we want to know what single area of pensions a new government should tackle, and if we need another pensions commission to produce long-term policy.
The Pension Protection Fund (PPF) has raised the fraud compensation levy for the first time since 2012 as it prepares for an expected swell in claims.
A controversial decision to slash the Money Purchase Annual Allowance (MPAA) from £10,000 to £4,000 will be scrapped as the Treasury seeks to trim the Finance Bill.
The Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) has launched a consultation on allowing employers in multi-employer schemes to defer their cessation debt.
Failing to commit to retaining the triple lock could cost the Conservative Party more than a third of votes from people aged 55 and over, a survey has revealed.
A surprise general election is in store in just over month, but battle lines are yet to be drawn. James Phillips explores where pensions sit in the chaos.
The Pensions Regulator (TPR) has committed itself to acting faster and more often where defined benefit (DB) schemes are underfunded or it suspects avoidance.
PP research shows state pension triple lock is most likely to be affected.
The upcoming general election is an opportunity to put forward a bolder pension policy says Hilary Salt.
Theresa May's surprise announcement to hold a general election on 8 June has thrown into doubt the future of the state pension triple lock and qualifying age.
Darren Redmayne and Paul Houghton look into upcoming changes to how IAS19 is to be applied.
Wake-up packs, savers' abilities to shop around, and looking at how to close loopholes for pension scammers will be key priorities for the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) over the next few years, the watchdog has announced.
The regulator has bared its teeth in two court cases involving failure to hand over information vital for its investigations, resulting in its first convictions. Stephanie Baxter asks if it suggests a shift in attitude
The industry welcomes the regulator taking a tough line over refusals to comply with its investigations.
James Phillips explores how the upcoming judgement in the multi-stranded British Airways case could impact the sector
Follows focus group and consumer research
More than half a million employers have now been brought into the auto-enrolment (AE) regime with over 7.6 million people now saving in a pension.
The Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) has launched a consultation which considers allowing contracted-out pensioner members to transfer to schemes which have never been contracted-out.
LISA is here and we have to deal with it. Helen Morrissey says the pensions industry needs to start communicating.
This week we want to know if TPR is becoming more heavy-handed and whether its new investment guidance will help defined benefit trustees set better investment strategies.
The Insolvency Service has shut down two trustee companies after an investigation found they had failed to seek independent investment advice, comply with their own governance statements, and adhere to regulation.
Ashley Wilson Solicitors and one of its partners have been fined £16,000 for refusing to give The Pensions Regulator (TPR) documents for an investigation, in the first use of one of its powers.