CPP returns

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Potential investment manager for an Alberta pension plan—here are the facts

Workers born in 1993 or later can expect a real rate of return of just 2.5 per cent from the CPP.

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Globe and Mail's Rob Carrick offers superficial response to our CPP column

The expanded CPP will not increase overall retirement savings.


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CPP takes bigger bite from Canadians

For every $1 increase in CPP premiums, the average Canadian household reduced its private savings by almost $1.

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Private pensions face regulatory burden the Canada Pension Plan does not

Mandatory CPP contributions from working Canadians will increase steadily between January 2019 and 2025.

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CPP expansion will shrink available pool of investment capital in Canada

CPP expansion could result in a $114 billion reduction in domestic investment from 2019 to 2030.

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For retirees born after 1993, the CPP rate of return will be a meagre 2.5 per cent.

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Canadians born in 1971 or after can now expect to receive a meagre rate of return from their CPP contributions of between 2.3 per cent and 2.5 per cent (depending on their specific year of birth).

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The returns of the CPP's investment arm in no way influence the CPP retirement benefits received by Canadian workers.

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The Institute recently released a study that calculated rates of return (nominal and real) received by Canadian retirees from the Canada Pension Plan (CPP).