3 edition of Economic and social implications of population aging found in the catalog.
Economic and social implications of population aging
International Symposium on Population Structure and Development (1987 Tokyo, Japan)
|Statement||Department of International Economic and Social Affairs.|
|Contributions||United Nations. Dept. of International Economic and Social Affairs.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 430 p. :|
|Number of Pages||430|
Japanese and American economists assess the present economic status of the elderly in the United States and Japan, and consider the impact of an aging population on the economies of the two essays on labor force participation and retirement, housing equity and the economic status of the elderly, budget implications of an aging population, and financing social security and health. This upper level textbook provides a coherent introduction to the economic implications of individual and population ageing. Placing economic considerations into a wider social sciences context, this is ideal reading not only for advanced undergraduate and masters students in health economics and economics of ageing, but policy makers, professionals and practitioners in gerontology, sociology.
With the global population aging rapidly, there are four main economic implications that we should take into account for reasonable decision-making: a shrinking workforce, decreasing social security contributions, increasing healthcare expenditures, and an insufficient caretaker workforce. This timely book provides an in-depth analysis of population aging and the region-wide demographic transition towards an older population. It also presents concrete policy options for tackling these challenges. Population aging is perhaps the single biggest economic and social obstacle confronting Asia's by:
Latinos in an Aging World | This book fosters a deeper understanding of the growing Latino elderly population and the implications on society. It examines post-WWII demographic and social changes and summarizes research from sociology, psychology, economics, and public health to shed light on the economic, physical, and mental well-being of older Latinos. ECONOMIC IMPLICATIONS OF AN AGING SOCIETY ECONOMIC IMPLICATIONS OF AN AGING SOCIETY Quinn, Joseph F. Canada Germany Netherlands U.K. U.S. of 50 to percent between and The labor force participation rates of men aged 55 to 64 are equally remarkable--down sharply in all of these countries since
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—The Aging of Populations and its Economic and Social Implications. United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs. New York, vii, pp. 11″. 12s. (Population Studies, No.
2 Cited by: Economic and social implications of aging societies Article (PDF Available) in Science () October with 3, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
United Nations. Department of Economic and Social Affairs. Aging of populations and its economic and social implications. New York: The Dept., (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: United Nations.
Department of Economic and Social. The book will also discuss substantive topics of housing, community care, family care, pensions, and mental health. The book brings together a truly world class array of researchers to provide discussions of critical implications of aging social policy and the economic impact in China.
Aging in China Implications to Social Policy of a Changing Economic State Sheying Chen and Jason L. Powell, editors China’s elder population is on the rise―at a faster rate than anywhere else on the globe, and with fewer young people to support : Hardcover.
Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. The aging of populations and its economic and social implications by United Nations.
Dept. of Economic and Social Affairs.,The Dept. edition, in EnglishPages: This book describes trends in birth rates, longevity and labor force participation and productivity, the cross-border flow of capital, the globalization of labor markets, the financial viability of social insurance programs, and the ways economic output is shared between working-age and retiree by: These trends promise big changes for the global economy, and nations are stepping up to the challenges in varying ways, according to Aging Asia: The Economic and Social Implications of Rapid Demographic Change in China, Japan and South Korea, edited by Karen Eggleston and Shripad Tuljapurkar.
A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.The Aging of populations and its economic and social implications United Nations, Dept.
of Economic and Social Affairs New York Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required. Third, population aging has serious implications for economic, political, social, and other areas of human life.
Fourth, population aging is enduring. The trend will continue through the twenty-first century, and it is unlikely any nation will return to younger populations of the past. Get this from a library. Economic and social implications of population aging: proceedings of the International Symposium on Population Structure and Development, Tokyo, September [United Nations.
Department of International Economic and Social Affairs.;]. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages. 2 The Aging Population and the Psychosocial Implications of Aging DEMOGRAPHIC CONSIDERATIONS OF AN AGING POPULATION Aging has been described in physiologic, psychalogic, behav- ioral, and sociologic terms.
The Economic Consequences of Slowing Population Growth is a collection of papers dealing with the economic implications of a sustained low fertility rate on an industrialized country.
The book reviews the situation prevailing in the United States including the country's demographic trends and prospects. Population Aging or Third Demographic Transition nicknamed as well „The Silver Cunami“ became a virtually global phenomenon in the second half of XX century (Bartels, Stephen J et al, ).
Purpose of this Research Topic was to gather an array of submissions with the plausible goal of depicting its health care related and socioeconomic by: 5. The book examines the economic effects of aging, the main proposals for addressing the implications, and how aging societies will affect family and social structures, and the type of environment in which the baby-boomers' children will grow up.
Aging and the Macroeconomy: Long-Term Implications of an Older Population presents the fundamental factors driving the aging of the U.S. population, as well as its societal implications and likely long-term macroeconomic effects in a global context.
The report finds that, while population aging does not pose an insurmountable challenge to the. To assess this question, Aging Asia showcases cutting-edge, policy-relevant research.
The first section focuses on demographic trends and their economic implications; the second section approaches select topics from a global comparative perspective, including.
The aging population trend in the United States will impose a shortage of trained workers, forcing the nation to find substitutes of one kind or another or face a significant growth : Milton Ezrati. The Aging of Populations and Its Economic and Social Implications, United Nations.
Dept. of Economic and Social Affairs: Author: United Nations. Dept. of Economic and Social Affairs: Publisher: The Dept., Original from: the University of Michigan: Digitized: Length: pages: Subjects: Age Aged Aging Older people Population.
Aging and the Macroeconomy: Long-Term Implications of an Older Population, Committee on the Long-Run Macroeconomic Effects of the Aging U.S. Population, Board on Mathematical Sciences and Their Applications, Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences, and Committee on Population, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education Cited by: 1.This book fosters a deeper understanding of the growing Latino elderly population and the implications on society.
It examines post-WWII demographic and social changes and summarizes research from sociology, psychology, economics, and public health to shed light on the economic, physical, and mental well-being of older Latinos.
The political and cultural implications including possible policy.This book examines the trends, underlying factors, and policy implications of fertility declines in three East Asian countries: Japan, South Korea, and China. In contrast to Western countries that have also experienced fertility declines to below-replacement levels, fertility decline in these East.