see a rise

Unions have called for the day of protest, the fourth round of action against a bill that will see a rise in the retirement age.
I can’t entirely get the meaning of “see” in the sentence above. Does it have the same meaning as “show a rise”?

Personally, I don’t think they used “see a rise” correctly here. What they mean is “cause a rise”. Usually when people use “see a rise”, they are talking about a time period or at least something that does not directly cause the rise - “With our recovering economy, this year is sure to see a rise in new business start-ups.”

“Show a rise” would be for a study or a graph. “Our data from the fourth quarter verifies this prediction, showing a rise in new business start-ups.”

Thanks you very much, Luschen!
You have helped me to understand the phrase. It was hard for me because I don’t know exactly when to use it.