St. Joseph County Prosecutors Office(SOUTH BEND, Ind.) — A 16-year-old Indiana high school football player arrested in the stabbing death of a classmate pregnant with his child pleaded not guilty to murder charges Tuesday.Aaron Trejo, 16, is charged as an adult in the killing of 17-year-old Breana Rouhselang, who was six months pregnant. Her body, stabbed multiple times, was found in a dumpster near her home in Mishawaka, Indiana.Trejo was arraigned Tuesday afternoon via video conference in St. Joseph County Superior Court in South Bend and pleaded not guilty to one count each of murder and feticide.Trejo listened calmly as a judge read the charges against him before asking him to enter his plea.The judge ordered that he be held in jail without bond pending a Dec. 19 hearing.Trejo allegedly admitted to investigators that he stabbed Rouhselang in the heart with a knife Saturday night after they argued over her pregnancy, according to a charging document.He allegedly told police that he went to Rouhselang’s house with a knife “because he thought it would kill Breana quickly,” according to the charging document.“I took action….I took her life,” Trejo allegedly told police, the affidavit states.Roushelang’s mother woke up around 1 a.m. Sunday and became concerned when she didn’t find her daughter at home, according to the court documents. She went to Trejo’s home several blocks from her house, but Trejo said he didn’t know of Breana’s whereabouts.The mother then called the police to report her daughter missing, police said.An autopsy determined that Breana died from multiple stab wounds and that she had been strangled with her own scarf.Trejo allegedly told detectives that he planned for a week to kill Breana because she had waited to tell him about her pregnancy until it was too late for her to get an abortion, according to the charging document.Copyright © 2018, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.
According to the DNB, the Netherlands currently has 367 pension funds, consisting of 279 company schemes and 70 industry-wide schemes.Ten years ago, there were more than 700 pension funds in the country.Swart told IPE the dairy sector decided to establish the new pension fund as part of the recently concluded new collective labour agreement (CAO).Until now, only the former staff and pensioners at FrieslandCampina had been accruing pension rights through a pension fund.The other employers had individual pensions arrangements for their staff with an insurer.Swart said: “We found that negotiating a pension plan with an insurer costs a fortune, and that insured pension plans are becoming more expensive, or offering less attractive conditions.”He said pensioners and deferred participants would remain in the Pensioenfonds Campina, which will now become a closed scheme.As a consequence, the new pension fund BPZ, pending regulator approval, will start with premium-paying active participants only.Swart said the creators of the new scheme were still negotiating with possible candidates for pensions provision and asset management, but declined to provide further details.He said much of the same with respect to the composition of the fund’s board, which is to operate as an independent model.He added that the new scheme would provide defined contribution arrangements, with a contribution of 17.1% of pensionable salary, of which 14.8 percentage points will be paid by the employer.The annual pensions accrual will be 1.875% of salary, next year’s tax-facilitated maximum. The Dutch dairy sector has decided to establish its own industry-wide pension fund, as it will enable social partners to negotiate a “better deal” for workers. The new BPZ – launched by dairy industry organisation NZO with unions CNV Vakmensen, FNV Bondgenoten and De Unie – will be operational from 1 January 2015, according to Siward Swart of CNV Vakmensen.Initially, 10 employers, including dairy giant FrieslandCampina, DOC Cheese and dairy companies Arla and Bel, will participate in the non-mandatory scheme. In establishing a new pension fund, the dairy sector is bucking the growing trend of consolidation in the Dutch market triggered by regulatory demands for improved board expertise and cost cutting.