The 2019 Working Longer study offers new insights on the public’s view on age in the workplace and provides an overview of the changing nature of work and retirement in the U.S.
The third and final report on the 2017 Working Longer study explores the snowballing effect of intergenerational transfers of wealth on the retirement experiences of Americans age 50 and older.
The second report on the 2017 Working Longer study examines the lasting impact incarceration has on work and retirement planning in the United States.
The 2017 Working Longer study offers new insights on the experiences of Americans age 50 and older with respect to unemployment, saving enough for retirement, and needing to withdraw money from retirement accounts prior to retiring. This report provides an overview of the changing nature of work and retirement in the U.S.
The second report on the 2016 survey provides details on older Americans’ attitudes and planning behaviors about retirement.
The first report on the 2016 survey provides insights into older workers’ efforts to improve their job skills and adjust their working plans as they age.
The inaugural Working Longer study, conducted in 2013, illuminates a slow-moving shift in the American idea of retirement. Retirement is not only coming later in life, but for many it no longer represents a complete exit from the workforce.