La poule aux d’or, pour nos élus fédéraux

Évidemment, nos politiciens avec les syndicats se sont concoctés de belles retraites dorées en omettant de mentionner qu’ils étaient pyramidaux à leurs peuples.

Donc, pour le peuple, vous avez le droit de les considérer illégitimes, car ils ont été acquis par coercition.

La coalition taxpayer.coma a sorti un rapport à quel point que nos élus fédéraux se sont drôlement gavés sur le dos de leur peuple.

Le coût :

·         Pour un député normal, le rapport est de 1 $ pour la contribution de l’employé et 5.80 $ pour le peuple.

·         Pour un ministre le rapport est de 1$ pour l’employé et 23.30 $ pour le peuple.

La grande majorité des Canadiens qui travaillent dans le secteur privé n'ont aucun régime de retraite d’employeur. Les rares qui en possèdent sont normalement à cotisations déterminées, qui au mieux, correspond à un rapport de 1 pour 1, employeur/employé.

La plupart des Canadiens ont à épargner pour leur retraite la façon ‘old-fashion’. Députés, par contre, se sont garanti un paiement régulier, quel que soit le marché et des investissements, beau gavage sur le dos du peuple, qui la moitié d’entre eux va être sur le seuil de pauvreté à la retraite.


Extrait de: Reform MP Pensions, Taxpayer.com

MP PensionsAfter just six years of service, MPs are eligible to receive one of the richest pensions in the country, and taxpayers are paying for it. While officially taxpayers contribute $5.80 for every $1 contributed by an MP to an MP’s pension account, the true amount is actually $23.30 for every $1 contributed by the MP.

The vast majority of Canadians working in the private sector have no employer pension plan. Those few who do, normally have defined-contribution, RRSP-type plans, which at best match workers' contributions – that’s $1 for $1. Most Canadians have to save for their retirement the old-fashion way. MPs by contrast are guaranteed a steady payout regardless of how investments and the market perform.

Check out how much these MPs are taking home. In January, the CTF released a report estimating that the cost to retire the entire 41st Parliament in 2015 is at least $262 million in cumulative pensions and $15 million in severance payoffs. If every current MP were to stay in office until 2019, the CTF estimates the pension tab would soar to $436 million, with an additional $9.8 million in severance payoffs. Click here to see the calculations.

The CTF supports a pension and severance package for our outgoing Members of Parliament. But one that meets taxpayer expectation and falls within private sector norms. We feel taxpayers should match MP pension contributions dollar-for-dollar. Further, those elected officials who are convicted of crimes should have the taxpayer-funded portion of their pension revoked.

With our supporters' help, the CTF has successfully fought to bring dollar-for-dollar defined-contribution pension plans to Saskatchewan, Manitoba, and Ontario. If we’re ever going to see real pension reform for government bureaucrats, MPs are going to have to lead by example.


La poule aux œufs d’or.

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Payouts versus Contributions

The parliamentary pension accounts are likely overfunded due to the 10.4 per cent" “interest” awarded to it, relative to the funds actually needed. Therefore,the amount actually paid out as a proportion of what MP  contribute annually is less than the $23.30 taxpayer to MP ratio noted above.

In 2009-10, MPs and Senators contributed $4.4 million to both pension accounts, while total expenditures of both accounts amounted to $46.8 million.  Therefore, sitting MPs and Senators contributed $1.00 in 2010 for every $10.64 that was paid out to their presently retired colleagues.

To summarize, taxpayers contribute $23.30 for every $1.00 that parliamentarians do, but parliamentarians currently receive $10.64 for every $1.00 that they contribute.