By K. Hamblin
This e-book explores the adoption of 'active getting old' regulations through EU15 international locations and the influence on older peoples' paintings and retirement coverage thoughts. rules tested contain unemployment advantages, lively labour industry guidelines, partial pension receipt, pension rules, early retirement and incentives for deferral.
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Additional resources for Active Ageing in the European Union: Policy Convergence and Divergence
This book therefore also addresses the degree of choice individuals have regarding their labour and examines whether certain groups are disproportionately constrained within the context of the shift towards recommodifying welfare policies. Thus this book will not only make general statements regarding particular nations’ policy approaches whilst neglecting the differences at the micro-level in terms of the options available to different groups of older individuals. It would be oversimplistic to state that nations are moving towards the active ageing agenda without interrogating what that means at the micro-level: are some groups expected to age more actively than others?
7 Neo-liberal nations altered their social contracts the most, utilising arguments around ‘intergenerational conﬂict’ to provide the rationale for the reduction of beneﬁts and services that had previously catered for those in later life. Interestingly, ‘intergenerational justice’ was absent from the rhetoric, perhaps because spending was more or less evenly distributed across age cohorts. Indeed, Walker argues as productivity and standards of living rise, older people Active Ageing: Origins and Resurgence 21 should receive increases to their pension in line with real incomes, as opposed to inﬂation, thereby allowing them to share in the prosperity of their nation.
At the 2001 Stockholm European Council, it was announced that the aim was to ensure half of those aged 55 to 64 are in employment by 2010. 5 : Eurostat, 2011. 1 ’10 The EU’s Active Ageing Agenda 33 average retirement age by ﬁve years before 2010 was set. These goals and active ageing by extension are also seen as a means to achieve the Lisbon strategy’s goal of 70% employment. 1 demonstrates, some EU15 nations had already exceeded the Stockholm target in 2001. 2 has been compiled from prescriptions in the technical annex of the 2006 EC report Adequate and Sustainable Pensions.