Dr. Nancy Morrow-Howell talks with hosts Rita Hu and Hanamori Skoblow about why older adults are essential and productive members of the community and how we as a society can resist ageism.
Men and women have been approaching money quite differently lately.
The goal of this webinar is to consider recommendations for employers and public policymakers to ameliorate the consequences of these recent shocks.
Jointly presented by CEPAR and the Centre for Applied Macroeconomic Analysis (CAMA) in the Crawford School of Public Policy at ANU, the Policy Dialogue brought together Australian and international experts, policymakers, industry representatives and researchers to consider current and future challenges
Hear from speakers offering fresh perspective on work after 50 and network with longevity market leaders, creative thinkers, and media colleagues.
This study’s findings have major implications for public and organisational policy on part-time labour market participation, highlighting the need for a new research agenda on older workers.
Ageism is a growing concern as the nation’s workforce transitions from Baby Boomers (the oldest of whom are well into retirement) to different modes of employment, increased uses of technology and an evolving economy.
More than two-thirds of Americans (67 percent) say the nation faces a retirement crisis. And, more than half (56 percent) are concerned that they won’t be able to achieve a financially secure retirement.
A significant portion of workers who left their jobs since the coronavirus began surging were financially unprepared, research shows.
We outline why and how age-based social categorization processes and biases might be affected during the pandemic.