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The more children you have, the earlier you can retire? Russian women delay retirement for eight yea

Recently, the birth policy has attracted widespread attention. Recently, Russia has also introduced new regulations. The more children you have, the earlier you will retire. Let's take a look at it with the editor. If it's in China, it's estimated that another group of people are born beyond their means!

The more children you have, the earlier you retire

Russian President Vladimir Putin intervened in the retirement age reform program boycotted by the Russian people and put forward a number of proposals, including the revision of the female retirement age reform program.

Eighty percent of the Russian people are against the postponement plan.

The Russian government announced the retirement age reform program on June 14. The retirement age for men was postponed from 60 to 65, extending for five years; for women, it was postponed from 55 to 63, extending for eight years.

The Russian State Duma, the lower house of Parliament, adopted the plan on first reading in July. But it was opposed by more than 80% of the Russian people.

The Kremlin had previously said that the plan was developed by the government and Putin was not involved.

Putin proposed early retirement for women.

Putin said in a televised speech on the 29th that Russian women not only have to work, but also need to take care of their families and raise their children, so the extension of retirement age should not be higher than that of men.

He proposed that women retire at the age of 60, and the more children they raise, the earlier they should retire. If there are three children, they can retire three years in advance; if there are four, they can retire five years in advance. If there are five or more children, 'they will be able to retire at the age of 50'.

Putin did not make a recommendation on the retirement age for men. He stressed that the extension of the retirement age was a 'difficult, unwelcome but necessary' decision, and factors such as demographic and labor changes forced 'we can't continue to drag on'.

Putin also suggested that administrative or legal measures should be taken to prevent employers from dismissing employees in advance and refusing to employ people close to retirement age.

The revision is expected to be implemented next year before the end of September.

According to satellite news agency, Duma is expected to revise the plan by the end of September. If the amendment is approved by Duma and the upper house of Parliament, it will be submitted to Putin for signature and become law. The new retirement law is expected to come into effect gradually in 2019.

Valery middot liangzansky, chairman of the Russian Federal Council, the upper house committee in charge of social policy, said Tuesday that the upper house supports Putin's proposed changes.

If it does, it will be the first time in more than 80 years for Russia to extend the retirement age.

News background: more children, earlier retirement

Russia has a heavy financial burden due to the reduction of the working population.

The reduction of labor force and other factors make Russia's financial burden heavy. Russian satellite news agency reported that Putin said in July that at this stage, the proportion of the working population to the retired population in Russia is 6 to 5, which will be "soon" flat and reversed, the national finance will be overwhelmed, and the pension system may collapse within 5 to 10 years. He called on the public to take a long-term view of the retirement age reform and think about the happiness of future generations.

Mr Putin said in 2005 that as long as he was president, the retirement age would not be extended. After the Russian government released the retirement age reform plan, public opinion survey results showed that Putin's support rate fell by 6 percentage points. Dmitry Peskov, Russian President's press secretary, said in June that Putin would not worry about the support rate, but take the national interest as the first starting point.

Peskov said several factors have changed over the years since Putin promised not to extend the retirement age, including Russia's population life span, economic situation and international relations.