With the DB regulatory regime once again under review, the disparity between payments to shareholders and those paid to close pension scheme deficits will once more be under the spotlight.
As the industry’s focus shifts to the endgame for DB pensions, the largest schemes will once again be leading the way in developing innovative strategies to manage the final chapters of DB pension provision.
This survey relates to constituent companies of the Dutch AEX, French CAC40, German DAX, Spanish IBEX, Italian FTSE MIB and Scandinavian OMX share indices that have UK subsidiary companies with defined benefit (DB) pension schemes.
After a number of difficult years, our 8th annual report on the pension provision of the FTSE350 shows that 2017 is hoping to be the turning point for the defined benefit (DB) pension schemes of the UK’s largest public companies.
This survey relates to Dutch companies, almost all of which are constituents of the AEX index, that have UK subsidiary companies with defined benefit (DB) pension schemes.
DB pensions report an overall deficit decrease of £22bn for the first time in recent history. We’ve delved deeper to understand what this means for the FTSE100.
This is our first annual survey of US companies which have a UK subsidiary with a defined benefit (DB) pension scheme.
This survey relates to French companies, almost all of which are constituents of the CAC40 index, which have UK subsidiary companies with defined benefit (DB) pension schemes.
Our sixth annual analysis of 230 defined benefit (DB) schemes in the UK with assets over £1bn continues to highlight the decline in DB schemes - with 53% of final salary schemes closed to new members and 43% closed to future accrual, leaving just 4% open to new members.