UK - The Pensions Regulator has overhauled its senior management team and their responsibilities to give defined contribution and auto-enrolment greater importance.
The watchdog said the restructure would ensure it remains relevant to the changing pensions environment.
TPR chief executive Bill Galvin (pictured) said the changes would make the organisation "more responsive and resilient".
He added: "They establish clear lines of accountability for outcomes in DB and DC regulation, for auto-enrolment duties, and for our key functional areas."
Former executive director of business delivery June Mulroy has been appointed executive director for DC, governance and administration.
Stephen Soper, formerly head of risk and funding, will be interim executive director for DB funding.
Former employer compliance programme manager Charles Counsell will be interim executive director for employer compliance. He will lead the regulator's work helping employers prepare for their new duties under auto-enrolment from 2012.
Stuart Weatherley will continue as executive director for support operations.
The role of executive director of strategic development has been scrapped - responsibility for strategy and delivery will pass to individual directors for DB, DC and employer compliance.
The regulator also announced Graham Brammer has quit his role of executive director for employer compliance but said it was well placed to meet the challenges posed by 2012.
PwC, KPMG, EY and Deloitte must break up their consultancy and audit businesses into distinct firms to provide greater focus on the "most challenging and objective audits", the competition watchdog has said.
The Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) has released its first batch of guidance setting out how the guaranteed minimum pension (GMP) conversion legislation may be used to resolve unequal payments.
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