Splitting super requires four legal steps, but new legislation will at least make it easier for divorcing couples to access information about their partner’s super.
Splitting your super with your spouse or partner can be a great way to boost your joint retirement savings and possibly save yourself some tax as well.
There is still a big gap between the retirement savings of women and men, but some funds are offering support when younger women and families need it most.
All sorts of claims are being made following the release of the Retirement Income Review, including that it paid insufficient attention to issues of gender.
Deb is worried that she won’t have enough savings to live comfortably in retirement and, at age 52, wonders if she’s left it too late to catch up.
When it comes to super, it’s still a man’s world. That means it’s up to women to even the score. We show you how.
Tracey Spicer talks to Cate Wood, Chair of Women in Super about some of the ways that super policy works against women, and how COVID-19 may widen the super gender gap.
Tracey Spicer talks to Natasha Janssens about some of the challenges that women face in building their super, and what to think about if you’re considering taking out some of your super due to COVID-19.
If you’re single and a woman, then the super stats are stacked against you. But you can still come out winning in the super stakes if you do what these three smart women did…
In Australia, an average baby boy born in 2016 could expect to live to 80, while a baby girl born at the same time could expect to live until closer to 85. A similar gap in life expectancy between men and women is seen around the world.
New research shows investing in a super fund with more women at the upper echelons could increase balances by as much as $55,000 at retirement.
A recent CEPAR report examined research which showed that even though improvements have been made in the gender super gap, single women will be less financially secure than other groups in retirement.