04 July 2017 11:30 (registration from 10:45) - 17:20 followed by a networking drinks reception
ABI, One America Square, 17 Crosswall, London EC3N 2LB
Major reforms are firmly in place to automatically enrol pension savers and give them freedom in how they access those savings. But the implementation of these reforms has left some issues unresolved, amid further changes to pensions policy and an evolving long-term savings market:
- Where does the final balance of responsibility lay for people saving and taking retirement choices?
- Who fails to benefit from these reforms and what can we do about it?
- How is the digital revolution affected by the way our industry is regulated and its ability to get more people to save?
Join the debate as we look at how the industry, policy-makers and customers will need to adapt to address the emerging and ongoing challenges of the changing pensions landscape.
Plenary session one:
- Andy Briggs, Chief Executive Officer, Aviva UK Life; Chairman of Global Life and ABI Chairman
- Mario Mazzocchi, Pensions & Investment Propositions Director, Scottish Widows
- Steven Levin, CEO Investment Platforms, Old Mutual Wealth
- Richard Parkin, Head of Pensions Policy, Fidelity International
- John Cridland CBE, Independent Reviewer of State Pension
- Lesley Titcomb, Chief Executive, The Pensions Regulator
- Maggie Craig, Senior Adviser, FCA
- Rob de Dominicis, CEO, GBST
- Abraham Okusanya, Founder & Director, FinalytiQ
- Amelia Hill, Author of the Guardian’s ‘New Retirement’ series
How much responsibility can people take for their own retirement?
Plenary session two:
Technology, transparency and regulation: how will customers engage in future?
Members Price: £149.00 + VAT
Associate Members Price: £149.00 + VAT
Non-members Price: £199.00 + VAT
A: Who is missing out on saving?
How can auto-enrolment be made to work for more people and how can we better sell the benefits of saving?
B: Engaging retiring customers in decisions about later life
As the pension freedoms settle, what evidence is there about customer behaviour? How can the industry and policy-makers help people make decisions in their long-term interests?