4 million last year, according to research by the Employee Benefit Research Institute (EBRI, senior research associate at EBRI.
What does EBRI stand for?
EBRI stands for Employee Benefit Research Institute
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EBRI
We have 1 other meaning of EBRI in our Acronym Attic
- European Bank for Reconstruction and Development
- East Bay Regional Data Inc. (California)
- Earnings Before Research and Development and Taxes
- Early Boomers Redefining the Economy
- Elizabeth Bay Real Estate (Australia)
- Edition Braille, Recherche, Emploi et Communication (French: Braille Edition, Research, Employment and Communication; publisher)
- E Business Research Forum
- East Bay Refugee Forum (California)
- Environmental Behaviour Research Group (UK)
- Exploratory/Developmental Bioengineering Research Grants (US NIH)
- Employment-Based Retirement Income (pension; US DOL)
- European Brain Research Institute (Italy)
- Exclusive Buyers Realty Inc. (San Antonio, TX)
- Experimental Breeder Reactor II
- Encontro de Blogueiros do Rio de Janeiro (Portuguese: Bloggers Meeting in Rio de Janeiro; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil)
- Episode-Based Reinforcement Learning
- Extensible Business Reporting Language (computer programming)
- l'Ente Bilaterale Regionale Lombardo
- Électricité Bobinage Réparation Mécanique (French: Electrical Winding Mechanical Repair)
- Employee Benefit Risk Management (Oak Brook, IL)
Samples in periodicals archive:
8 million workers without coverage, estimates the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
While the boomers will live longer and be healthier than any generation before them, a recent survey by the Employee Benefit Research Institute showed that 37% of seniors over age 70 are already receiving more income from work than from earnings on their assets.
In fact, in 1994 all benefits, including health, retirement, workers, compensation and group life insurance, cost employers about $746 billion, according to the Employee Benefit Research Institute, a private nonprofit public policy research organization in Washington, D.
According to Dallas Salisbury, president of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, 401 (k) plan participants are foregoin as much as $3 trillion over the next 10 years because they act like savers, not investors.
To see how ready the broader population is, Hammond aims to analyze 401(k) data from the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
According to the 2004 Employee Benefit Research Institute Health Confidence Survey, an employee that retires at age 65 needs on average more than $100,000 in savings to cover health expenses during retirement.
Employers still pay huge amounts of money on all varieties of benefits, $1 trillion in the last year tracked by the Employee Benefit Research Institute, but the growth rate has slowed in the past two decades.