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Learn how baby-boomers will transform aging – and the marketplace. Download latest magazine (5MB)
On ANZAC day, here is a story of two opposing world war one soldiers who never met but whose futures would become entwined
Robert N. Butler Professor of Sociomedical Sciences and founding director of the Robert N. Butler Aging Center, Columbia University. A life span psychologist and internationally acknowledged aging researcher
China’s fragile pension system needs reforms before an aging population risks breaking it
Why do women, monks and nuns all live longer than men in the general population? The answer is lifestyle, says demographer Marc Luy.
In the mid- to late-1960s, the Beatles sang to dispel the ghosts of aging. Today’s retirees in the UK and US are more likely to party than lament their age
While automatization could make many of today's work obsolete, it could also change the nature of work itself
When you look into your partner’s eyes this Valentine’s Day, will you know if that person is your soul mate?
Want to see what an aging society will mean for us all? The Future Elderly Model, a microsimulation model tracking the elderly, takes a peek into our future
The demographic outlook for the West is better than previously thought
An overview of pension challenges on the North American continent
Fifty years ago today, one of the greatest music phenomena of the last century released an iconic song. With that song now turning 50, the Beatles’ audience – the then youthful baby boom generation – is reassessing attitudes to old age
Delaying pension reforms may be understandable, but it will come at a tremendous cost to aging societies, writes Bill Emmott
Providing for the elderly in society is an obligation that goes back to the roots of civilization
Despite government efforts to boost fertility rates, structural barriers to having children are high