Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
(in the UK) a pension plan, intended primarily for those who do not belong to a company pension scheme or who are self-employed, which invests the money a person saves and uses the fund on retirement to buy a pension from a pension provider.
- ‘Any person who qualifies to take out a stakeholder pension or personal pension can invest up to £3,600 a year gross (£2,808 net of basic rate tax).’
- ‘If you are worried about inheritance tax it is worth noting that you are allowed to give away up to £3,000 a year - just enough to fund a stakeholder pension.’
- ‘Those without access to a company scheme should consider a stakeholder pension if they are within the earnings limit or a conventional personal pension if not.’
- ‘If you contract-out, you give up your State Second Pension entitlement and instead build up a replacement for it in your own private pension arrangement, such as a stakeholder pension.’
- ‘An alternative for workers in a final salary scheme would be for the employer's contribution to be paid into an additional voluntary contribution scheme or a stakeholder pension.’
- ‘If you have a money purchase scheme or stakeholder pension, the provider normally only provides details of your total pension pot, although most should provide a projection.’
- ‘Unlike unit or investment trust savings schemes, where the children could get at the money when they reach 18, money invested in a stakeholder pension is not accessible until the child reaches the age of 50.’
- ‘However, the stakeholder pension, introduced in April 2001, has so far met with a lukewarm response from consumers.’
- ‘You could reduce your taxable income by paying more into a company, personal or stakeholder pension, through one-off or regular contributions.’
- ‘Like other pension plans, the money paid into a stakeholder pension will be invested in items such as stocks and shares, bonds and cash savings accounts.’
- ‘The government's latest initiative to encourage workers to save is the stakeholder pension.’
- ‘I have both an occupational pension as well as a stakeholder pension.’
- ‘There have been a spate of articles suggesting that the perfect Christmas gift for a child is a stakeholder pension - starting them on the road to a comfortable retirement before they've lost their first set of teeth.’
- ‘As there are no age limits on stakeholder pension plans, a new born baby can have a stakeholder pension taken out in their name and reap the benefits of 22% tax relief from the Government.’
- ‘The products, which will also include the Child Trust Fund and existing stakeholder pension, follow a review by Ron Sandler into medium and long-term savings in the UK.’
- ‘The stakeholder pension, due out shortly, has failed to appeal to the low earners for whom it was intended.’
- ‘The 27-year-old opted out of the State Earnings Related Pension Scheme, for a stakeholder pension.’
- ‘A stakeholder pension isn't allowed to charge more than 1% of your pension fund in fees each year.’
- ‘You will need to make your own pension arrangements, which may take the form of additional voluntary National Insurance contributions, a stakeholder pension or some other personal pension plan.’
- ‘Your parents can pay up to £2,808 each year into a stakeholder pension for you and the taxman will top it up to £3,600.’
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.