From the Publisher

The aging of America's population makes it imperative that we reform Social Security, but so far we have failed. To instruct this seemingly endless quest, this book looks at public pension revision in six countries that, like the United States, are members of the OECD and have a long tradition of social security threatened by population aging. Canada, Sweden, Japan, Germany, the United Kingdom, and Italy have much to teach the United States about what works well—and what works badly. Ideas examined include private accounts, notional accounts, incentives to delay retirement, and automatic systems of pension adjustment.
Published: Urban Institute Press on
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