QRP

(redirected from Qualified retirement plan)
Also found in: Financial.
AcronymDefinition
QRPQuick Response Program
QRPQualified Retirement Plan
QRPQuality Review Process (various locations)
QRPQualified Recycling Program
QRPQuality Risk Profile (health care; UK)
QRPLow Power Transmitter (ham radio; 5 watts or less output)
QRPQuality Replacement Parts (auto repair industry)
QRPQuestionable Refund Program
QRPQuick Response Posture (US DoD)
QRPQuality Recycled Parts (auto repair industry)
QRPQuest.Room.Project (music)
QRPQuality Results People (various locations)
QRPQuadratic Residuosity Problem (number-theoretic reference problem)
QRPQuick Response Team
QRPQuick Response Package
QRPQueen's Rook Pawn (chess)
QRPQuality Results Profile
QRPQuick Response Proposal
QRPQuote Request Program
QRPQuick Reaction Package/Program
References in periodicals archive ?
9 May 2017 - Arizona, US-based third party administrator of qualified retirement plans Pinnacle Plan Design, LLC has acquired Arizona, US-based actuarial consulting firm Kollman and Associates, Ltd.
A qualified retirement plan is not required to make additional changes as a result of the decision.
Clients whose qualified retirement plan assets contain appreciated employer securities may be eligible to take advantage of the net unrealized appreciation tax break.
An exodus of rank-and-file employees from the qualified retirement plan to the HSA can limit the amount of tax-advantaged retirement funds that highly compensated employees can set aside.
For many other people, however, it is advisable to invest as much as possible in a qualified retirement plan.
Even though qualified retirement plans are subject to numerous pension law protections (namely, the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974, more commonly known as ERISA), individuals often prefer not to leave their retirement funds under the control of an organization where they no longer work.
It also permits an employer to roll the assets from certain qualified retirement plans (except 403(b) plans) to a new 401(k) plan.
For example, assume a CEP taxpayer has 25 qualified retirement plans covering 50,000 employees employed among 25 different corporations and makes no election under the separate-line-of-business rule of section 414(r).
In these post-Enron days, trustees or other plan fiduciaries responsible for making investment decisions for qualified retirement plans may be nervous about the fiduciary liability that could materialize as a result of a plan's investment in employer stock.
The ability to pay tax-free benefits makes this arrangement more tax beneficial than a qualified retirement plan.
Qualified retirement plans are designed to encourage employees to save money now, so they will have enough to sustain them when they are no longer working.
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