NEWS:

Demographic forces are set to shape the future of our economy. For many advanced as well as middle income countries, population ageing will pose a significant economic problem if it results in an increasing proportion of people out of work relative to those in work. But measures can be taken to help reduce the economic impact of ageing. This includes encouraging and supporting those over the age of 65 to continue working, and more controversially perhaps, increasing net migration. To help understand the extent to which both measures can mitigate against the economic effect of ageing we have prepared the following slide pack which outlines a number of plausible scenarios. We aim to expand and develop this analysis going forward as well as potentially applying it to countries other than the UK.

 


 

TOP STORIES

Innovating for Ageing: Just and ILC-UK launch new initiative to develop creative solutions for tackling vulnerability in later life

ILC-UK are inviting interested parties to offer a bid to help us update the ILC-UK website.

In May this year, ILC-UK conducted a study mission to Japan supported by our sister organisation, ILC-Japan, and funded by the Daiwa Anglo-Japanese Foundation and the Great Britain Sasakawa Foundation.

Two complementary research reports published today by ILC-UK have both found that physical and mental illness at younger ages can have a significant impact on employment trajectories in later life.

A new report from the International Longevity Centre (ILC-UK), ‘Public health in Europe during the austerity years’, has identified early warning signs that austerity will affect health outcomes for decades to come.

Innovative new programme revealed at ILC-UK’s flagship “Future of Ageing” conference London

CATEGORIES: