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Wednesday, 12 November 2014

Employee Benefits

The Employee Benefits Series of reports provides detailed analysis of the key government-sponsored employee benefits, along with private benefits.  



By purchasing these reports you will gain 
  • detailed insight into the key employee benefit schemes offered by private employers enabling you to make informed strategic decisions.
  • understand changes to State and Compulsory benefits including retirement benefits, death in service, unemployment and family benefits. 
  • insights which assist key decision makers to align their business for forthcoming years. 

What are the global trends in employee benefits?


·       The Belgian social security system covers a large proportion of the population, and plays a significant role in the country’s employee benefits market. However, the recent debt crisis in European Union (EU) member states had an adverse impact on the employee benefits market.  

     The Japanese social security system is designed to assure a minimum standard of living to its citizens, as well as protection from social and economic risks. It consists of the following components: a public pension system, health services, and personal social services for the elderly and the disabled, family policy to support working women, employment of senior workers, and public assistance.

Most private benefit plans in the UK are voluntary in nature (excluding work injury, maternity benefit and redundancy pay). Many companies in the country provide supplement benefits to their employees, either in the form of contracted-in or contracted-out of the State’s Additional Retirement Pension (S2P). Most private benefits are defined contribution (DC) plans, as they indicate the cost associated with it in advance. 

The Saudi Arabian private sector is undergoing numerous changes; with the implementation of the Nitaqat system, for example, the government is promoting the employment of Saudi nationals in the private sector. Even after these efforts, young Saudi jobseekers are still reluctant to apply for private jobs due to their perception that government agencies offer better pay benefits and job security. To attract more qualified Saudi nationals, private companies in the country are offering numerous fringe benefits. The most commonly offered fringe benefits are housing allowance, travelling allowance, loan facility, and training and development programs.


Geographies available

Eastern Europe, Western Europe, Brazil, Russia, India, China, USA, UK, Hungary, Slovenia, Japan, Denmark, Ghana, Saudi Arabia, Kenya, United Arab Emirates, South Africa, Uganda, Austria, Bulgaria, Luxembourg, Croatia, Norway, Poland, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Portugal, Spain, Netherlands, Canada, Belguim.

Reports


Employee Benefits in the UKEmployee Benefits in the UAEEmployee Benefits in Denmark
Employee Benefits in Cyprus
Employee Benefits in Kenya 
Employee Benefits in Japan
Employee Benefits in Saudi Arabia