The UK’s retirement pension scheme is under pressure, warns David Cameron

Cameron says that while he doesn’t think the government’s pension system is “broken” and “out of control”, he will continue to look at ways to improve it.

He said on Tuesday that the UK’s pension plans are “under enormous pressure”, and the government is considering ways to tackle the problem.

“There is a real need for action on the part of the government and its departments,” he said.

“It’s not just a question of saving the pension scheme; it’s about making sure it’s sustainable and works for the people that live in it.”

In addition to the retirement income guarantee, the government wants to raise the maximum age at which people can claim the tax-free pension to 65.

Cameron’s decision is a departure from his predecessors, who have not raised the age.

In 2015, the then-prime minister Cameron, then-chancellor George Osborne and the current prime minister, David Cameron, all raised the retirement age to 65, in line with European Union regulations.

The European Commission has also set a maximum retirement age of 67.

The UK government’s decision to lift the age for pensioners to 65 was one of the most controversial of the EU’s recent decisions to overhaul the retirement system.

However, many EU members have said that the move to 65 will not affect their retirement plans.