1 edition of Policy implications of ageing societies found in the catalog.
Policy implications of ageing societies
|Statement||General Secretariat, External Relations Division, Labour Management Programme, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.|
|Series||OECD working papers,, v. 6, no. 21, OECD working papers ;, v. 6, no. 21.|
|Contributions||Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development., OECD Labour/Management Programme., Meeting of Trade Union Experts on Policy Implications of Ageing Societies (1998 : Paris, France)|
|LC Classifications||HD72 .O38 vol. 6, no. 21|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||19 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||19|
|LC Control Number||2003432149|
Get this from a library! Ageing populations: the social policy implications.. [Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.;] -- Considers the implications of ageing population structures in OECD, a trend reinforced by predictions of a continuing future decline in mortality. Handbook of Aging and the Social Sciences, Seventh Edition, provides extensive reviews and critical evaluations of research on the social aspects of aging. It also makes available major references and identifies high-priority topics for future research. The book is organized into four parts.
Population ageing is poised to become one of the most significant social transformations of the twenty-first century, with implications for nearly all sectors of society, including labour and. Based on the findings of this review, recommendations are made for research, policy, practice and education so as to construct new images of ageing in the society in which everyone look forward to.
Tokyo is waking up to the huge implications — as well as opportunities — in healthcare, finance, housing and technology of an ageing society. The positive impacts of an ageing population Sarah Harper, Director of the Oxford Institute of Population Ageing, discusses the positive impacts of an ageing population. Older people are people too – able to adapt to their changing circumstances and wishing to contribute to the societies they live in for as long as they possibly can.
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Policy implications of ageing societies: report on a meeting of trade union experts held under the OECD Labour/Management Programme, Paris, 2 March Author: Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
Economic and social implications of aging societies Article (PDF Available) in Science () October with 3, Reads How we measure 'reads'. Â§ the biggest demographic challenge of all: ageing in the Less Developed Countries where there is little or no infrastructure to provide long-term care or social security.
Combining bio-demography, sociology, economics and development studies, Ageing Societies highlights the opportunities of an ageing population for a mature by: Throughout much of this discussion, we have emphasized the need to consider the implications of population aging within the broader context of the macroeconomic burden that aging dependency will pose across all segments of societies.
Discussions of population aging often devolve into debates over how to reduce pension costs or the more general Author: Steven A. Nyce, Sylvester J. Schieber. The Handbook of Sociology of Aging contains 45 far-reaching chapters, authored by nearly 80 of the most renowned experts, on the most pressing topics related to aging today.
With its recurring attention to the social forces that shape human aging, and their social consequences and policy implications of it, the contents will be of interest to everyone who cares about what aging means for individuals, families, and societies.
Ageing & Society is an interdisciplinary and international journal devoted to the understanding of human ageing and the circumstances of older people in their social and cultural contexts.
It draws contributions and has readers from many disciplines including gerontology, sociology, demography, psychology, economics, medicine, social policy and the humanities. Ageing, admittedly, is a challenge to global public infrastructure, but the good news is that if policy makers and leaders plan adequately for the changes ahead, we stand a very good chance of realizing the potential benefits of the ageing trend – such as utilizing the immense social capital of older people – while avoiding its perils.
An ageing population is a world-wide phenomenon summed up in the title of one book Fewer Babies, Longer Lives (Ermisch, ) but also by many in terms of ‘Averting the world crisis’ (World Bank, ). Before discussing some of the social implications of an ageing population it is necessary to examine some of the by: The Handbook of Sociology of Aging is the most comprehensive, engaging, and up-to-date treatment of developments within the field over the past 30 years.
The volume represents an indispensable source of the freshest and highest standard scholarship for scholars, policy makers, and aging professionals alike. The Handbook of Sociology of Aging contains 45 far-reaching chapters, authored by. For the past two centuries, governments have approached demographic issues with the assumption that calendar years are an objective indicator of age.
But with a rapid increase in lifespans over the past few decades, age is not what it used to be, and unless public policy reflects that fact, the dividends of longevity may be squandered. Implications of population ageing: opportunities and risks edited by Jonathan Boston and Judith A.
Davey; Institute of Policy Studies, Victoria University of Wellington William Murdoch 1 The demographic profile of New Zealand’s population for the forthcoming decades is already established; the population is growing older and can only be.
The World Economic Forum is an independent international organization committed to improving the state of the world by engaging business, political, academic and other leaders of society to shape global, regional and industry agendas. Incorporated as a not-for-profit foundation inand headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland, the Forum is tied to no political, partisan or national interests.
Her work centers on policies that enable people with long-term care needs to access required supportive services with a special interest in policies that support informed choice. She is Book Review Editor for the Journal of Aging & Social Policy and is a Fellow of The Gerontological Society of America, Washington, D.C., USA.
The Impact of Aging Populations Ever since Paul Ehrlich's The Population Bomb and related books began appearing in the s, many have worried about a population explosion on Earth.
In general as well as for those specifically interested in integrated care for older people, this book is worth reading. The book raises a lot of moral, ethical, political, policy and other questions. As such it challenges traditional views on health and care and presents a new and critical view on policies in ageing societies.
The Age of Aging explores a unique phenomenon in the history of mankind, and therefore, one which is taking us all into uncharted territory. The combination of low or declining birth rates and rising life expectancy is producing rapid aging of the world's population and stagnation in the number of people of working age in Western by: 9.
If these added years are dominated by declines in physical and mental capacity, the implications for older people and for society are more negative.
Ageing explained. At the biological level, ageing results from the impact of the accumulation of a wide variety of molecular and cellular damage over time.
Committee to report startling findings of wide-ranging investigation into overs and implications for British society Juliette Jowit, political correspondent Sun 24 Feb EST First. My Wish: U.S. Government Policies Reflecting Our Aging Society As the Trump administration takes office, an Influencer In Aging's hope By.
Part 1 is intended to aid the reader at various points as he develops and organizes his own understanding of age stratification. It provides an analytical framework for dealing with this emerging field at several levels: with age as an individual attribute, with collectivities bounded by age-related criteria, and with the age structure of a society composed of multiple, coexisting cohorts (or.
Population ageing arises from two (possibly related) demographic effects which are increasing longevity and declining fertility. An increase in longevity raises the average age of the population by increasing the numbers of surviving older people.
This evidence will help government to develop the policies needed to adapt to an ageing population. Further details of the project and the supporting evidence are available from the Foresight Author: Government Office For Science.The Handbook of Sociology of Aging is the most comprehensive and engaging treatment of the field over the past 30 years.
It is an indispensable resource for scholars, policy makers, and aging professionals alike. The Handbook of Sociology of Aging contains 45 far-reaching chapters, authored by nearly 80 of the most renowned experts, on the most pressing topics related to aging today.