Published 1985 by Department of Economics, Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in EnglishRead online
|Other titles||Declining old-age mortality, Public policy implications of.|
|Statement||James M. Poterba, Lawrence H. Summers|
|Series||Working paper / Department of Economics -- no. 378, Working paper (Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Dept. of Economics) -- no. 378.|
|Contributions||Summers, Lawrence H., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Dept. of Economics|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 55 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
Download Public policy implications of declining old-age mortality
Recentyearshavewitnesseddramaticimprovementsinthelongevityof pectancyforwomenatage65increasedby years,a22percentchange. Public Policy Implications of Declining Old-Age Mortality James M. Poterba, Lawrence H. Summers. NBER Reprint No. Issued in November NBER Program(s):Economics of Aging.
No abstract is available for this paper. This paper is not currently available on-line. Unfortunately, this reprint is not available on line. Contents include: Introduction and Summary Public Policy Implications of Declining Old-Age Mortality Aging the Ability to Work: Policy Issues and Recent Trends Occupational Effects on Author: Gary Burtless.
Contents include: Introduction and Summary Public Policy Implications of Declining Old-Age Mortality Aging the Ability to Work: Policy Issues and Recent Trends Occupational Public policy implications of declining old-age mortality book on the Health and Work Capacity of Older Men Involuntary Early Retirement and Consumption Life-Cycle Labor Supply and Social Security: A Time-Series Analysis Life Insurance of the Elderly: Its.
The reading table contains readings for every lecture session and also a list of useful texts above this table. Carnegie-Rochester Conference Series on Public Pol no. 1 (June ): M. "Public Policy Implications of Declining Old Age Mortality." In Work, Health, and Income Among the Elderly.
Edited by G. Burtless. Author(s): Poterba,J M; Summers,L H Title(s): Public policy implications of declining old-age mortality/ J.M. Poterba, L.H. Summers. In: Work, health, and income. Porterba JM, Summers LH () Public policy implications of declining old age mortality.
In: Burtless G (ed) Work, health and income among the elderly, Brookings, Washington, DC, pp 19–51 Google ScholarCited by: Mortality rates have fallen dramatically over the last two centuries. Driven by improving living conditions and scientific, medical, and public health advances, life expectancy at birth in the.
23% of the total global burden of disease is attributable to disorders in people aged 60 years and older. Although the proportion of the burden arising from older people (≥60 years) is highest in high-income regions, disability-adjusted life years (DALYs) per head are 40% higher in low-income and middle-income regions, accounted for by the increased burden per head of Cited by: Economic and social implications of aging societies Article (PDF Available) in Science () October with 3, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Suggested Citation:"MORTALITY BY CAUSE, TO "National Research Council. The Epidemiological Transition: Policy and Planning Implications for Developing Countries. Public Health and Aging: Trends in Aging United States and Worldwide The median age of the world's population is increasing because of a decline in fertility and a year increase in the average life span during the second half of the 20th century (1).These factors, combined with elevated fertility in many countries during the 2 decades after World War II (i.e., the "Baby.
Declining fertility and mortality rates in the second half of the twentieth century have led to the twenty‐first century being characterised as the century of the aging population. Concurrently, the decline in the numbers of young people entering the labour force is exacerbating the problems arising from the aging : Peter McDonald.
Newcomer R.J., “Improving the Public and/or Private Mix,” Paper presented at Conference on Health Policy Issues in the s, University of California, Cited by: 1 Population, United States Registration States offrom Mortality Rates, –, Bureau of the Census,p. and for the United States infrom Special Release of the Bureau of the Census, Feb.
18, The number of children under 5 years of age in has been increased to allow for under-enumeration, as estimated by Whelpton in National Cited by: 5. The Age of Aging: How Demographics are Changing the Global Economy and Our World [Magnus, George] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The year marks the beginning of the baby boomer retirement avalanche just as the different demographics in advanced and most developing countries are becoming more pronounced.
People are Cited by: 9. Suggested Citation:"References."National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. The Growing Gap in Life Expectancy by Income: Implications for Federal Programs and Policy Responses. "Regional disparities in canadian adult and old-age mortality: A comparative study based on smoothed mortality ratio surfaces and age at death distributions." Canadian Studies in Population, 39(), The U.S.
President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief, which has saved the lives of millions of people in South Africa, is now being reconsidered and Cited by: Notes: Relative risk is for a 1-point increase in each personality trait = relative risk; CI = confidence interval. Model 1 controlled for number of medical conditions at baseline; Model 2 controlled for baseline levels of global cognition and lower limb function; Model 3 controlled for past use of alcohol and tobacco and for baseline body mass; and Model 4 Cited by: Despite international differences in life expectancy and the elderly percentage of the population, the world as a whole is decidedly “graying,” with important implications for the cost and quality of elder care and other issues (Hayutin, ).
Hayutin, A. Graying of the global population. Public Policy & Aging Report, 17(4), Edited by David M. Cutler and David A. Wise pp, $ Chicago, IL, University of Chicago Press, ISBN Author: A.
Mark Clarfield. George Summers, "Public Policy Implications of Declining Old-Age Mortality," in Gary ed., Health and Income, Washington, DC: The Brookings Institution,pp.
Public Documents Include the department or agency responsible for the document, title, any further description such as number in a series, city and state (or country) of.
James M. Poterba & Lawrence H. Summers, "Public Policy Implications of Declining Old-Age Mortality," Working papersMassachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Department of Economics. Full references (including those not matched with items on IDEAS).
Fred C. Pampel (Ph.D., University of Illinois) is Professor of Sociology and Research Associate of the Institute of Behavioral Science at the University of Colorado, Boulder. With John Williamson, he is the author of Age, Class, Politics, and the Welfare State and Old Age Security in Comparative Perspective.
He has published numerous articles on topics relating to social. Study objective: To test whether mortality selection was a dominant factor in determining trends in old age mortality, by empirically studying the existence of a negative correlation between trends in late middle age mortality and trends in old age mortality among the same cohorts.
Design and methods: A cohort approach was applied to period data on total Cited by: The latest figures for the period to were published in September Women can now expect to live to years and men to For the first time in over a century, the health of.
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. Maier D, Smith J () Psychological predictors of mortality in old age. J Gerontol: Series B: Psychol Scis & Social Sciences 54B: 44– View Article Google Scholar Malmstrom M, Johansson S, Sundquist J () A hierarchical analysis of long-term illness and mortality in socially deprived areas.
Private pensions provision of those aged 65 and over, by marital status and socioeconomic group, /02 49; Educational attainment by occupational class, gender and age group 51; Trends in female life expectancy at age 65 by social class, England and Wales 52; Percentage of women (a) in full-time employment and (b) contributing to an occupational or.
public assistance experience. About 6 recipients in 10 (64 percent) had received aid for more than 5 years, and 35 percent had received aid for as long as 10 years. Hence, the analysis of mortality was conducted among a population doubly burdened with the consequences of.
Introduction. The modern rise in life expectancy is one of humanity’s crowning achievements. After more than years of stagnant or slow increases in the average duration of life, a new chapter in the book of human longevity began in the nineteenth century when the rise in life expectancy accelerated (McNeill, ).The extrinsic forces of death (e.g.
infectious diseases Author: Olshansky. The greatly increased expectancy of survival into old age is one of humanity’s major achievements.1 To the contrary, worldwide population ageing and the attendant increases in public spending on health and social care are seen as a threat to worldwide economic stability in the 21st Century.2 Informed policy making and planning.
Downloadable. Building on our earlier research (Case and Deaton ), we find that mortality and morbidity among white non-Hispanic Americans in midlife since the turn of the century continued to climb through Additional increases in drug overdoses, suicides, and alcohol-related liver mortalityâ€”particularly among those with a high school degree or lessâ€”are Cited by: As a result, driving cessation may constrict the activity levels of older individuals.
The purpose of this study was to test the hypothesis that driving cessation leads to a decline in out-of-home activity levels after controlling for health and functional status, using data from a longitudinal study of community-dwelling elderly by: Market failure: External effects of pollution market failure When markets allocate resources in a Pareto-inefficient way.
When markets allocate resources in a Pareto-inefficient way, we describe this as a market encountered one cause of market failure in Unit 7: a firm producing a differentiated good (such as a car) that chooses its price and output level such that the price is.
Old Age Mortality and New Census Population Estimates. Elizabeth Arias, Ph.D. Mortality Statistics Branch. Division of Vital Statistics.
National Center for Health Statistics. National Conference on Health Statistics. AugustRenaissance Washington DC. Ninth Street NW. Washington, District of Columbia Multiply that by a few tens of million people somewhere out there in America. If economic and public policy disadvantage, and social isolation, are greater among the generations that followed Generation Greed, do not expect rising death rates and falling life expectancy to remain limited to the White woman age 18 to 54 sub-population over time.
The Institute for Public Policy Research(ippr) is the UK’s leading progressive think Policy consequences 48 Political implications 50 References 54 3 Population politics 60 Public appetite 60 A progressive political strategy 62 The political case 65 A Minister for Demography, Migration and Citizenship The Preston curve is an empirical cross-sectional relationship between life expectancy and real per capita is named after Samuel H.
Preston who first described it in Preston studied the relationship for the s, s and the s and found it held for each of the three decades.
More recent work has updated this research. The health of children and young people Adult public Health Public health and ageing Health inequalities and public health practice Health policy International development and public health Sustainable development - the opportunities and the challenges for the public’s health Not contained in book - Women’s health.Fertility trends in Canada and other industrialized countries reflect profound changes in society over the past 40 years.
This issue of the Health Policy Research Bulletin examines the complex dynamics behind recent fertility trends, including transformations in family structure, gender roles and life transitions.
It also explores the implications of these trends for women, men, children. rience. He further contends that any rise in old-age dependency will be offset by declining youth dependency for the United States and West ern industrial nations, and that the projected total dependency rates are, on average, similar to the late nineteenth century for these countries, thereby casting some doubt on the whole stagnation thesis.