This week's top stories included coverage of the ongoing Universities Superannuation Scheme (USS) saga, where members rejected a negotiated deal between their union and the employers.
Also, Prudential sold its £12bn annuity book to Rothesay Life, and Philip Hammond's Spring Statement was devoid of any direct pensions measures.
Finally, auto-enrolment contributions could eat up 21% of average disposable income from next April, and the defined benefit transfer debate could "come to a head" when stock markets fall.
Strike action is set to continue at universities across the country after the University and College Union rejected a negotiated deal to reform the Universities Superannuation Scheme.
Prudential has sold £12bn in annuity assets to reinsurance business Rothesay Life as part of its M&G demerger announced on 14 March.
Philip Hammond's financial update was empty of any direct pensions impacts as the chancellor sought to trim down the fiscal statement.
The rise in auto-enrolment contributions over the next 13 months will have a "severe impact" on the average worker's disposable income, according to independent analysis.
The debate around defined benefit pension transfers will "come to a head when the stock markets fall", according to a panel of retirement specialists.
This week’s top stories included the rejection of an automatic guidance amendment in the Pension Schemes Bill, while The Pensions Regulator posted a sharp increase in the use of its powers.
The majority of the pensions industry agrees an eventual net-zero target should not be mandated for schemes as part of the Pension Schemes Bill, according to a Professional Pensions poll.
Local Pension Partnership Administration (LPPA) has become the latest organisation to join the Pension Scams Industry Group (PSIG) forum.
Two-thirds of UK fund managers are reducing investments in companies that fail on diversity and inclusion scores, according to a survey by Edelman.
England and Wales have seen a fourth successive week of increasing excess death figures as the countries battle through the second wave of the coronavirus pandemic.