retire

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retire

[ri′tīr]
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To move a line of position back, parallel to itself, along a course line to obtain a line of position at an earlier time.
References in periodicals archive ?
was not surprised at Mississippi's high ranking for being tax friendly to retirees.
Retirees cobble together multiple bills and statements (often long after the health-care visit) to understand who paid and how much was paid.
Dela Rosa belied the claims of some retirees that he submitted a position paper to Malacanang agreeing to a proposal that retirees would not be entitled to a pay increase due to the government's meager resources.
The report found retirees tend to be more satisfied with their financial situation and more confident than pre-retirees, particularly in the U.
Nonetheless, 55% of pre-retirees and retirees do not anticipate living that long.
These results show a significant mismatch between what employers told us and what retirees said they experienced in preparation for health care costs, which are a significant retirement expense," says John Barkett, a director for Towers Watson's Exchange Solutions line of business, in New York City.
The data show workers are still more likely to expect retiree health benefits than retirees are actually likely to have those benefits, but the expectations gap is closing," says EBRI Director Paul Fronstin, who co-authored the study.
Both retirees and pre-retirees expressed concern about maintaining the value of their savings and investments with inflation (58 percent of retirees very or somewhat concerned, versus 71 percent of pre-retirees).
The act says the trustee must attempt to reach an agreement with the retirees before the trustee can ask the bankruptcy court to modify or terminate their benefits (section 1114[h]).
Virginia Ryan, a member of a coalition of municipal retirees that is pushing for the city to pick up the tab for all retirees' Part B Medicare costs, said it is time for the City Council to "right this wrong" when it voted last year to adopt Chapter 32B, Section 18, of the state's general laws.
Across the state and local government sector, the ability to maintain current levels of retiree benefits will depend, in large part, on the nature and extent of the fiscal challenges that lie ahead--challenges driven primarily by the growth in health-related costs for Medicaid, and for active employees as well as retirees.