Only in the event of a new court decision, which changes the amount the pensioner pays to his or her former or insane spouse, or with respect to custody of the children; The CEO will review the request to change the amount and determine the extent to which the Fund can implement the amendment. Spousal benefit (Article 35 bis of the Settlement): This benefit is paid to surviving spouses of a member or retiree who are divorced, provided that the terms of the settlement (b) (b) (b) are met and the divorce agreement does not explicitly indicate that the former spouse has waived the DUJPF pension rights in accordance with section 35 b) iv. Section 7 (7) of the Divorce Act provides that a “pension rate” (in the sense of Section 1) is considered to be part of the divorce estate. For the purposes of Section 7, paragraph 8, of that act, a court may order the granting of a portion of the “pension interest” of a Member of the Fund to that member`s spouse. Section 7, paragraph 8, reads: As spouses are entitled to UNMSPF survival benefits, the Fund generally advises 2/2 of members and retirees who designate them as beneficiaries on the Pens.A/2 form. However, when a former spouse is designated as a beneficiary, divorce does not automatically nullify the designation of a member or retiree as the beneficiary of a residual account pursuant to section 38 of the UNFCC regulation by a member or retiree. The member or retiree must complete a new Pens.A/2 form and submit it to the Fund that designates a new beneficiary. The granting of the pension fund`s death benefit is a controversial, complicated and slow process that… The regulations of the UNFCC do not allow the distribution of benefits to third parties of a surviving spouse or a divorced surviving spouse. The definition of “pension interest” in Section 1 of the Divorce Act (cited above) does not contain interest or increases that may accumulate after the date of divorce. In addition, the EEA states that this act does not provide for the payment of the fund`s interest after the divorce.
This is a sensitive and controversial issue, and fund managers stick to the letters of the law when processing these payments to avoid liability. Progress is therefore slow at the best of times, but even more so if all legal requirements are not met. The timetable for the implementation of a divorce decree is as follows: the following four conditions must be met, as defined in Articles 35 to b of the CNUCH regulation: i. The former spouse must have been married to the member or retiree for an uninterrupted period of ten years during which contributions were made to the FNUJSF for the member or retiree; Ii.