EBRI's 2013 Retirement Confidence Survey, co-sponsored by New York Life, found that the vast majority of American workers not enrolled in a defined contribution plan would welcome auto-enrollment.
What does RCS stand for?
RCS stands for Retirement Confidence Survey
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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We have 534 other meanings of RCS in our Acronym Attic
- Residential Construction Show (Connecticut)
- Residential Control Systems (Rancho Cordova, CA)
- Resilient Composite System
- Resilient Composite System (civil engineering materials manufacture)
- Resource Compliance Specialist (Education)
- Resource Control System
- Resource-Constrained Scheduling
- Respirable Crystalline Silica
- Respiratory Care Specialist
- Results Coaching Systems (est. 1998)
- Return Channel System
- Reuter Centrifugal Air Sampler (microbiology)
- Revenue Cutter Service (precursor to US Coast Guard)
- Revenue Cycle Solutions (various locations)
- Reverse Culture Shock (mental health)
- Revision Control System
- Revolutionary Cooling System
- Rich Communication Services (mobile operators; GSM Association)
- Rich Communication Suite
- Richmond Christian School
Samples in periodicals archive:
Americans' confidence in their ability to afford a comfortable retirement is stagnant at historically low levels in the face of more immediate financial concerns about job uncertainty and debt, according to the 22nd annual Retirement Confidence Survey, the longest-running annual survey of its kind in the nation.
The percentage of workers not at all confident about having enough money for a comfortable retirement grew from 22 percent in 2010 to 27 percent in 2011, the highest level measured in the 21 years of the Retirement Confidence Survey, sponsored by the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
[FIGURE 1 OMITTED] According to the 2009 retirement confidence survey from the Employee Benefit Research Institute, workers who said they are very confident about having enough money for a comfortable retirement this year hit the lowest level in 2009 (13%) since the survey started asking the question in 1993, continuing a two-year decline.
In the 2007 Retirement Confidence Survey conducted by the Employee Benefit Research Institute, 45% of men said they contribute to a workplace retirement savings plan, versus 38% of women-largely because women have less access to such plans.
The annual Retirement Confidence Survey, conducted by the nonprofit Employee Benefit Research Institute, found that more than 60 percent of workers expect to receive income from traditional pension plans, but only 40 percent are currently covered by them, and many employers are eliminating them.
In their annual Retirement Confidence Survey, the Employee Benefit Research Institute and the American Savings Council found that only 18% of respondents could answer correctly the retirement age at which they could collect full benefits.
Released in May 2003, the Minority Retirement Confidence Survey (MRCS) concludes that on the whole retirement confidence for African Americans tends to be lower, and preparations are even further behind the rest of Americans.