This week's top stories included The Pensions Regulator criticising Sir Philip Green's latest plans for the Arcadia pension schemes.
Mothercare's two schemes gained £1.6m after a pension increase exchange (PIE) exercise, one year after a company voluntary agreement (CVA) stopped the schemes entering the Pension Protection Fund (PPF).
Sir Philip Green's restructuring proposals for his retail giant Arcadia will not "adequately protect" its pension schemes' members, The Pensions Regulator (TPR) has said.
The Work and Pensions Committee (WPC) has criticised Arcadia's proposals to halve the deficit recovery contributions of its pension schemes as part of a company restructure.
The story of BHS is one of both outrage and happy endings. James Phillips speaks to trustee chairman Chris Martin and his advisers about the scheme's endgame journey
Sir Philip Green has urged Frank Field to "avoid another public spat" as the two heavyweights locked heads over any potential sale of high street conglomerate Arcadia.
Frank Field is to warn Sir Philip Green not to sell his Arcadia business without ensuring defined benefit (DB) pensions are adequately protected, PP can confirm.
The Pension Protection Fund's (PPF) decision to appoint an administrator for British Home Stores (BHS) independent of Sir Philip Green has been "vindicated" says Frank Field.
The Pensions Regulator (TPR) has begun formal enforcement action against a number of key protagonists and companies involved in the British Home Stores (BHS) saga.
The company which bought British Homes Stores (BHS) for £1 from Sir Philip Green maintains the pension schemes were not its responsibility.
MPs have concluded the regulator was not responsible for the collapse of plans to rescue the BHS pension schemes. Michael Klimes examines the report
The scrapping of Project Thor to save British Home Stores cannot be blamed on pension regulation, according to the watchdog's chief executive Lesley Titcomb.
Lesley Titcomb has suggested a number of measures which could enable The Pensions Regulator (TPR) to better help struggling defined benefit (DB) schemes to manage risks.
Dominic Chappell's claim the British Home Stores (BHS) trustees supported a proposal to restructure pensions before he bought the retailer is "incorrect and untrue" according to new evidence.
The Pensions Regulator chief executive has been recalled to provide further evidence to the parliamentary inquiry into British Home Stores.
Over recent weeks we have seen many developments in the BHS drama. PP takes a look
British Home Stores (BHS) collapsed due to the treatment it received from The Pensions Regulator (TPR) and Philip Green according to Dominic Chappell.
The way the Pensions Protection Fund (PPF) and The Pensions Regulator (TPR) deal with defined benefit (DB) schemes under stress does not help pensioners MPs have heard.
The trustees and advisers for the British Home Stores (BHS) schemes were "independent" and "professional" according to former trustee chairwoman Margaret Downes.
The British Home Stores (BHS) trustees did everything possible to make the buyer and seller understand the scale of the deficit at the time of the sale, MPs heard yesterday.
The tale of BHS has taken a dramatic turn after the first Work and Pensions Committee hearings into the retail giant. PP looks at what has happened in the past week
BHS trustees and Arcadia accuse TPR of ‘misrepresenting facts' in Work and Pensions Committee evidence; Regulator issues clarification
The trustees of the BHS pension schemes and Arcadia have written to the Work and Pensions Committee accusing The Pensions Regulator of "misrepresenting facts" in oral evidence on Monday - a move that has forced the watchdog to issue a clarification.
The industry is watching the story unfold around BHS. PP looks at the latest developments.
Sir Philip Green has been called to give evidence to the Work and Pensions Committee for its inquiry into the British Home Stores (BHS) scheme.