Facts and figures about UK taxes, benefits and public spending.
Income distribution, poverty and inequality.
Slides, video clips and interactive tools.
Analysing government fiscal forecasts and tax and spending.
Analysis of the fiscal choices an independent Scotland would face.
Case studies that give a flavour of the areas where IFS research has an impact on society.
Reforming the tax system for the 21st century.
A peer-reviewed quarterly journal publishing articles by academics and practitioners.
Incentives, shocks or signals? Employment effects of increasing the female State Pension Age
At this event, IFS researchers will present the results of new research, funded by the Nuffield Foundation and the IFS retirement saving consortium.
Since April 2010 the earliest age at which women can claim a state pension has been increasing from age 60. A crucial issue for both the incomes of those affected by the reform, and for the impact of the reform on the public finances, is the extent to which this increase in the state pension age has led to an increase in employment rates. This research uses data from the first two years of this change coming into effect to estimate the impact of reaching the state pension age on:
Registration will take place from 09:30 to 10:00 and the briefing is expected to take place between 10:00 and 11:00. Places are limited and will be allocated on a first come first served basis.
Please note: Due to the constraints of the venue, we are unable to provide access or facilities for wheelchair users, or facilities for people with severe hearing impairments. People with mobility needs should contact the Nuffield Foundation for guidance in advance of visiting the building.
If you would like to book a place or have any queries about this event, please contact our events team.