QRMCQuadrennial Review of Military Compensation
QRMCQuality Records Management Committee
QRMCQuick Response Multicolor Copier
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Both the DACMC and 10th QRMC predicted this outcome and included the implementation of additional incentive pays in their reform proposals.
The 10th QRMC conducted extensive simulations to predict the force and cost effects of the proposed plans.
The 10th QRMC report noted that, in the long run, a reformed retirement system could increase efficiency.
Retirement reform can still recognize the unique nature of military service with more generous benefits where appropriate; the proposals of the DACMC, 10th QRMC, and DBB are relatively generous in comparison to the retirement benefits offered to the typical private-sector, civilian employee.
The military retirement system should be restructured along the lines proposed by the 10th QRMC. The exact details of each provision should be decided during the transition and design process discussed later, but the main features would include:
The 10th QRMC conducted a careful analysis of the effects of changes to retirement.
The first is the gate pays that are included in the 10th QRMC proposal.
However, the 10th QRMC provided some estimates based on a steady-state simulation of its proposal.
The 10th QRMC examined three scenarios in making a cost comparison.
In a comparison restricted to active-duty enlisted personnel only, the 10th QRMC analysis predicted that retirement reform would reduce total steady-state costs by about 7 percent.
(31) Comparable savings for the active officer force would be about $1.75 billion for the QRMC Current scenario and $0.49 billion for the QRMC Long scenario (total active-duty savings of $5.56 billion and $1.55 billion, respectively).
However, we provide an estimate of the annual contributions under the 10th QRMC proposal assuming the FY 2012 distribution of the force and military pay.