Pensions Photos on Townhall

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              Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the  Jewish Claims Conference walks through  the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press  in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15,

    Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the Jewish Claims Conference walks through the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15,

    Posted: 11/15/2012 10:28:30 AM EST
    Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the Jewish Claims Conference walks through the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. In acknowledgement of that, German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble was to sign off officially Thursday on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo/Markus Schreiber)
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              Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the  Jewish Claims Conference walks through  the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press  in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15,

    Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the Jewish Claims Conference walks through the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15,

    Posted: 11/15/2012 10:28:30 AM EST
    Stuart E. Eizenstat, chief negotiator of the Jewish Claims Conference walks through the Holocaust Memorial, after an interview with The Associated Press in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. In acknowledgement of that, German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble was to sign off officially Thursday on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo/Markus Schreiber)
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              CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press,  in Berlin, Thursda

    CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press, in Berlin, Thursda

    Posted: 11/15/2012 10:28:27 AM EST
    CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press, in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. In acknowledgement of that, German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble was to sign off officially Thursday on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo/Markus Schreiber)
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              CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press,  in Berlin, Thursda

    CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press, in Berlin, Thursda

    Posted: 11/15/2012 10:28:27 AM EST
    CORRECTS NAME TO BERMAN The Chairman of the Jewish Claims Conference Julius Berman walks through the Holocaust Memorial after an interview with The Associated Press, in Berlin, Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. In acknowledgement of that, German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble was to sign off officially Thursday on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo/Markus Schreiber)
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              FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by  German troops after an uprising

    FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by German troops after an uprising

    Posted: 11/15/2012 7:33:21 AM EST
    FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by German troops after an uprising in the Jewish quarter. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble is to sign off officially Thursday Nov. 15 2012 on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo, file)
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              FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by  German troops after an uprising

    FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by German troops after an uprising

    Posted: 11/15/2012 7:33:21 AM EST
    FILE - In this 1943 file photo, a group of Polish Jews are led away for deportation by German SS soldiers during the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto by German troops after an uprising in the Jewish quarter. Sixty years after a landmark accord started German government compensation for victims of Nazi crimes, fund administrators and German officials say payments to Holocaust survivors are needed more than ever as they enter their final years. German Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble is to sign off officially Thursday Nov. 15 2012 on revisions to the original 1952 compensation treaty, increasing pensions for those living in eastern Europe and broadening who is eligible for payments. (AP Photo, file)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensi

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensi

    Posted: 11/9/2012 3:33:28 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the Presidential Office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society.(AP Photo/Wally Santana)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensi

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensi

    Posted: 11/9/2012 3:33:28 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers clash with police during a protest against laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the Presidential Office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society.(AP Photo/Wally Santana)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's l

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's l

    Posted: 11/9/2012 1:03:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the presidential office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society. (AP Photo/Wally Santana)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's l

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's l

    Posted: 11/9/2012 1:03:44 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, Taiwanese protesters toss paper money meant for the afterworld during a mock funeral for President Ma Ying-jeou to protest his government's laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the presidential office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society. (AP Photo/Wally Santana)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow compani

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow compani

    Posted: 11/9/2012 1:03:38 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the presidential office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society. (AP Photo/Wally Santana)
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              In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow compani

    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow compani

    Posted: 11/9/2012 1:03:38 AM EST
    In this photo taken Monday, Sept. 10. 2012, groups of laborers scuffle with police during a protest against Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou and his government's laws that allow companies that file for bankruptcy to refuse payments and pensions to employees in front of the presidential office in Taipei, Taiwan. Taiwan, in stark contrast to China, shrugged off authoritarian rule and underwent a transition over the past two decades to complete democracy, with sometimes-rowdy elections and a thriving civil society. (AP Photo/Wally Santana)
  •  - A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    Posted: 9/21/2012 11:24:54 AM EST
    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville September 20, 2012. Spain is considering freezing pensions and speeding up a planned rise in the retirement age as it races to cut spending and meet conditions of an expected international sovereign aid package, sources with knowledge of the matter said. The measures would save at least 4 billion euros a year as well as fulfil recommendations in a European Union document released in May which senior euro zone sources said was being used as a blueprint for the terms of a sovereign aid program. Picture taken September 20, 2012. REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo
  •  - A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    Posted: 9/21/2012 11:24:54 AM EST
    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville September 20, 2012. Spain is considering freezing pensions and speeding up a planned rise in the retirement age as it races to cut spending and meet conditions of an expected international sovereign aid package, sources with knowledge of the matter said. The measures would save at least 4 billion euros a year as well as fulfil recommendations in a European Union document released in May which senior euro zone sources said was being used as a blueprint for the terms of a sovereign aid program. Picture taken September 20, 2012. REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo
  •  - A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    Posted: 9/21/2012 6:07:14 AM EST
    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville September 20, 2012. Spain is considering freezing pensions and speeding up a planned rise in the retirement age as it races to cut spending and meet conditions of an expected international sovereign aid package, sources with knowledge of the matter said. The measures would save at least 4 billion euros a year as well as fulfil recommendations in a European Union document released in May which senior euro zone sources said was being used as a blueprint for the terms of a sovereign aid program. Picture taken September 20, 2012. REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo
  •  - A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville

    Posted: 9/21/2012 6:07:14 AM EST
    A man walks in the Andalusian capital of Seville September 20, 2012. Spain is considering freezing pensions and speeding up a planned rise in the retirement age as it races to cut spending and meet conditions of an expected international sovereign aid package, sources with knowledge of the matter said. The measures would save at least 4 billion euros a year as well as fulfil recommendations in a European Union document released in May which senior euro zone sources said was being used as a blueprint for the terms of a sovereign aid program. Picture taken September 20, 2012. REUTERS/Marcelo del Pozo
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              European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Com

    European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Com

    Posted: 9/9/2012 1:49:23 PM EST
    European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Commission and International Monetary Fund, known as the troika at Greece's Finance ministry in Athens on Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 . Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras said that the last round of austerity measures contains painful and unjust cuts in wages and pensions but is necessary for Greece to restore its credibility and continue to receive much needed funding from its creditors.(AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)
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              European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Com

    European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Com

    Posted: 9/9/2012 1:49:23 PM EST
    European Commission's director Matthias Morse arrives for a meeting between Greek Finance Minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Commission and International Monetary Fund, known as the troika at Greece's Finance ministry in Athens on Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 . Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras said that the last round of austerity measures contains painful and unjust cuts in wages and pensions but is necessary for Greece to restore its credibility and continue to receive much needed funding from its creditors.(AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)
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              International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European

    International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European

    Posted: 9/9/2012 1:49:23 PM EST
    International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Commission and International Monetary Fund, known as the troika at Greece's Finance ministry in Athens, on Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 . Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras said that the last round of austerity measures contains painful and unjust cuts in wages and pensions but is necessary for Greece to restore its credibility and continue to receive much needed funding from its creditors.(AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)
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              International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European

    International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European

    Posted: 9/9/2012 1:49:23 PM EST
    International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission chief Poul Thomsen, center, arrives for a meeting between Greece's finance minister Yannis Stournaras and the debt inspectors from the European Central Bank, European Commission and International Monetary Fund, known as the troika at Greece's Finance ministry in Athens, on Sunday, Sept. 9, 2012 . Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras said that the last round of austerity measures contains painful and unjust cuts in wages and pensions but is necessary for Greece to restore its credibility and continue to receive much needed funding from its creditors.(AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)