Pensions reform, the Fornero Law and Draghi’s “quotas”. The two systems compared

Pensions reform, the Fornero Law and Draghi’s “quotas”. The two systems compared
Pensions reform, the Fornero Law and Draghi’s “quotas”. The two systems compared

The after Quota 100

An important piece of the next 23 billion maneuver concerns the pension reform. As we now know, the December 31st we will say goodbye to Quota 100, the mechanism that makes it possible to leave work to those in possession (in the period between 2019 and 2021) of an age of not less than 62 years and a seniority of not less than 38 years. Considered too expensive, Quota 100 should be the intention of the government to give way to a gradual return to the Fornero law. And to avoid the creation of new pension “stairways”, the path on which Draghi is working assumes a series of stages (at the moment, the most probable hypothesis sees a Quota 102 and a Quota 104 before the return to the ordinary regime). The League, however, has put itself on the barricades reiterating its total opposition to the return to the old pension system. And also the summit of 26 October between Prime Minister Mario Draghi and the secretaries of CGIL, CISL and UIL ended with a black smoke, with the three union leaders who reiterated their no to the pension reform “which does nothing but return to Fornero », asking instead« a flexible system ».
But what is the “Fornero reform”? In what political and economic climate was it born and why is it unleashing this ideological battle? Let’s try to understand it.

© All rights reserved

Source

Pensions reform Fornero Law Draghis quotas systems compared

PREV “Let’s stop this shipwreck of civilization” – Corriere.it
NEXT Gam, opens the exhibition “Divisionism. 2 collections “