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  • noun

Synonyms for retiree

someone who has retired from active working

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References in periodicals archive ?
May 20, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Challenges and opportunities created by the Affordable Care Act are prompting two-thirds of companies to consider altering their pre-65 retiree health strategies over the next few years, according to a new Aon Hewitt survey.
Pre-65 retiree medical plan sponsors have been eagerly awaiting options to deliver improved value to their early retirees.
But despite the fall in retiree health coverage, many workers still believe they'll receive it, the new report from the non-partisan research group finds.
Funk, National Vice President for UnitedHealthcare Retiree Solutions, this growing need for retiree benefits no longer requires employers to take an all-or-nothing stance--either paying for health coverage or cutting retiring employees off.
Another so-called reform, increasing city retiree premiums to 25 percent effective last January, created a surplus in the Health Trust Fund.
The systems for providing retiree benefits to state and local workers--who account for about 12 percent of the nation's workforce--are composed of two main components: pensions and retiree health care.
The Departments of Defense and Veterans Affairs have worked out a compromise plan to pay about $500 million in back retirement pay to more than 100,000 military retirees who receive compensation for service-connected disabilities.
This volunteer position is open to retired Air Force officers or enlisted personnel who wish to serve as the Air Force chief of staff's personal liaison with the Air Force retiree community.
Sixteen percent of employers that finance some portion of retiree health benefits reported that they prefund, while another 21 percent indicated they are considering prefunding.
At Upjohn, we wanted to fund our retiree medical liabilities because we were concerned about the increasing impact an unfunded FAS 106 liability would have on our future operating margins.
Retiree health benefits are fundamentally different from active employee benefits in one important way: an employer's obligation to provide health benefits for an active employee end after that worker leaves.
The sun is setting on pay-as-you-go retiree medical benefits.
Company-sponsored retiree health coverage is especially important to retirees under the age 65 who are not eligible for Medicare, because they tend to have fewer options than active workers to regain health coverage if a company reduces or terminates benefits.
In The Uncertain Promise of Retiree Health Benefits, Mark Warshawsky provides a detailed account of the many issues involved in' employer-provided retiree health care and some options for reforming the current system.
During the years 1998-2003, El Paso increased the retiree portion of health insurance premiums from $0 to $561 per month.
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