By Gordon Betcherman, Arup Banerji Mukesh Chawla

Traditional knowledge holds that getting older populations are negative for monetary progress as a result of their capability affects on hard work offer, productiveness, and reductions. while this is often coupled with the elevated spending pressures due to pension specifications and overall healthiness care, getting older societies are inclined to face severe economic difficulties. This record addresses those matters within the special context of japanese Europe and the previous Soviet Union the place many nations are getting older swiftly with out the commercial assets and institutional capability of alternative getting older societies in Western Europe and Japan.

Show description

Read or Download From Red to Gray: The "Third Transition" of Aging Populations in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union (World Bank Working Paper) PDF

Best Eastern books

Last Talks at Saanen, 1985

Final talks at saanen

Learning from Asian Philosophy

In an try to bridge the monstrous divide among classical Asian inspiration and modern Western philosophy, Joel J. Kupperman reveals that the 2 traditions don't, most of the time, provide diverse solutions to an identical questions. really, each one culture is trying to find solutions to their very own set of questions--mapping out precise philosophical investigations.

Samuel Johnson and the Making of Modern England

Some of the most well known authors of the eighteenth century, Samuel Johnson turned a logo of English nationwide identification within the century following his dying in 1784. Nicholas Hudson examines his contribution to the production of the fashionable English identification, concentrating on his attitudes in the direction of category, feminism, celebration politics, the general public sphere, nationalism, and imperialism.

Additional info for From Red to Gray: The "Third Transition" of Aging Populations in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union (World Bank Working Paper)

Show sample text content

Rated 4.86 of 5 – based on 35 votes