Each year, millions of American workers experience potentially work-limiting health shocks.
Without effective policies in place, raising the EEA or keeping the EEA at 62 and reducing benefits could create hardship for many older Americans.
If combined with other more robust reforms, reconsideration could be a valuable step in the determination process.
Congress’s Proposed Effort to Encourage Retirement Savings Ignores Larger Threats to Retirement Security
Late last month, the House overwhelmingly passed the Setting Every Community Up for Retirement Enhancement Act.
Eight states are developing immediate intervention strategies for employees whose work is disrupted by an illness or injury.
Most employers don’t help workers stay employed after illness or injury. Early intervention can help.
Every year, millions of workers develop illnesses or suffer injuries that limit their ability to remain on the job.
Immigrants and their children are expected to make up a greater share of our labor force in the coming decades.
The retirement outlook differs for well-educated older adults and those without a college degree.