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Incentives and limitations of employment policies on retirement transitions

  • Robert L. Clark (a1) and Joseph P. Newhouse (a2)
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Corresponding author

*Corresponding author. E-mail: robert_clark@ncsu.edu

References

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Bronshtein, G, Scott, J, Shoven, JB and Slavov, S (2019) The power of working longer. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Clark, R, Hammond, R and Vanderweide, D (2019) Navigating Complex financial decisions at retirement: evidence from annuity choices in public sector pensions. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Coe, N (2019) Impact of health plan reforms in Washington on retirement decisions the state of Washington. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Fitzpatrick, M (2019) Pension reform and return to work policies. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Horneff, V, Maurer, R and Mitchell, OS (2019) How will persistent low expected returns shape household behavior. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Hsu, J, Newhouse, J, Overhage, L and Zuvekas, S (2019) Impact of fiscal shocks on retiree health plans and the effect on work and retirement. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Morrill, MS and Westall, J (2019) The role of social security in retirement timing: evidence from a national sample of teachers. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Papke, L (2019) Retirement options and outcomes for public employees. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Quinn, J, Cahill, K, College, B and Giandrea, M (2019) Transitions from career employment among public and private-sector workers. Journal of Pension Economics and Finance this issue.
Skinner, JS (2007) Are you sure you're saving enough for retirement? Journal of Economic Perspectives 21, 5980.

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