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Financial terms in "Personnel Management"

1. Employment Law

2. employment contract

3. Conciliation

4. Self-Employed

5. management trainee

6. Severance

7. administrator

8. risk manager

9. income distribution

10. management training

11. dismissal

12. Working Time Directive

13. Salary reduction plan

14. Perquisites

15. orientation

16. Positive Discrimination

17. supplementary benefit

18. Arbitration

19. Industrial Tribunal

20. Per Diem

21. Portfolio Career

22. Plan participant

23. Core competence

24. Manager

25. Psychological Contract

26. benefit in kind

27. incremental scale

28. flexible benefit plan

29. cost-of-living increase

30. CV

31. Human capital

32. compensation package

33. benefit

34. Parkinson's Law

35. remuneration

36. vesting

37. seasonal unemployment

38. bought ledger clerk

39. FICA

40. salary review

41. Middle Management

42. Federal Insurance Contributions Act

43. competence

44. Contract Of Employment

45. Notice Period

46. Flexible spending account

47. Turnover

48. moonlighting

49. retention

50. Leadership

51. full employment

52. Retire

53. Leader

54. redundancy payment

55. discrimination

56. Employment Equity

57. Cooling-Off Period

58. secondment

59. stock incentive plan

60. Merit Rating

61. layoff

62. Expenses

63. perk

64. Employee

65. ergonomics

66. Employer

67. Induction

68. Retirement

69. restraint of trade

70. Cafeteria Plan

71. labor

72. fringe benefits

73. facilitation

74. CARDs

75. Green Card

76. cost-of-living index

77. management

78. service contract

79. Pink Slip

80. Redundancy

Featured term of the day

Definition / Meaning of

Systematic Withdrawal

Categories: Mutual Funds, Investing and Trading, Stocks,

Systematic withdrawal is a method of receiving income in regular installments from your mutual fund accounts, retirement plans, or annuity contracts. Generally, you decide how much you want to receive in each payment, and the schedule on which you want to receive the income. Those payments continue until you stop them or you run out of money. Unlike the alternatives, such as a pension annuity, systematic withdrawal gives you the flexibility to stop payments at any time, adjust the amount you receive, or choose a different way to access your money. And by withdrawing the same amount on a regular schedule, you limit the risk of taking a large lump sum at a time when your account value has dropped because of a market decline.The chief drawback of this withdrawal method is that there's no guarantee of lifetime income, so it's possible to deplete your account more quickly than the rate at which it's growing. That could mean running out of money.After you reach 70 1/2, you can use systematic withdrawals as a way to ensure you take out the minimum required distribution (MRD) from qualified retirement accounts and IRAs to avoid the risk of incurring IRS penalties.

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