Set out below are all SuperGuide articles that relate to Women and super.
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.
Super can be a bit of a yawn, until you need it. To get the most out of your retirement years, the sooner you understand how super works the better.
If you can find spare cash to make a contribution into your super account, you could be eligible to receive the LISTO top-up of up to $500 from the government.
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.
The amount of super YOU need to retire will depend on your personal circumstances, financial resources both inside and outside super and your lifestyle. So before you set an arbitrary super target, block out the fearmongers and think about the big picture.
The decision about when to retire is rarely made overnight. It’s a major life event and deserves careful thought and planning. Finances play a big part, but so do your health, your partner’s circumstances and whether you still enjoy your work or are itching to leave.
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.
Life expectancy is a complex topic, so we’ve put together a straightforward guide to help explain the key concepts – enabling you to plan your retirement with a bit more confidence.
Super for Aussie workers has come a long way in the last 150 years. We look at the highs and lows of super since it was first put in place to see if it still stacks up.
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…
It was not that long ago that same-sex couples and families were treated differently to other couples and families for income tax and super law purposes.
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.
The 2019 Federal Election has been announced for 18 May, and the ALP are now presenting their campaign policies to the nation.