This Special Issue will include 4 broad topic areas: work, health, product/device design, and the impact of COVID-19.
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/39Vjm3l
January 22, 2021
Advice based on what happened to older workers in the Great Recession
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/2VJIy61
December 4, 2020
I spoke with Guillén, 55, about why people 60+ will be key to the ways life will change over the next 10 years and what people in their fifties and sixties should be doing between now and 2030 to prepare.
- Age bias/ageism
- Age-friendly organizations
- Aging and Retirement
- Diversity and Aging
- Older workers
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/3i18CTW
September 4, 2020
Understand the Aging Workforce and Employment at Older Ages to aid in the preparation of their report. This meeting will cover a diverse range of topics that touch on the role of individual and family characteristics, needs, and finances; workplace conditions and experiences; labor force opportunities; and public policy in the employment experiences of older workers.
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/2AIupiH
July 9, 2020
“…social media platforms such as Instagram, Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter and YouTube can boost your business by getting the word out virtually for little or no money.”
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/34QxzKn
December 23, 2019
Our Senior Innovation Manager, Jemma Mouland, explores the current interest in ‘age-tech’, arguing that we need to think much more inclusively about the kinds of products people want in later life.
Resource URL: https://bit.ly/2C1vrna
October 31, 2019
The current landscape of retirement is changing dramatically as population aging becomes increasingly visible. This review of pressing retirement issues advocates research on (1) changing meanings of retirement; (2) impact of technology; (3) the role of housing in retirement; (4) human resource strategies; (5) adjustment to changing retirement policies; (6) the pension industry; and (7) the role of ethnic diversity in retirement.
August 12, 2019
“There is a real demand for these mobile units, especially for older workers who need to learn new skills or enhance their skills to move forward, said Phyllis Cummins, senior research scholar at the Scripps Gerontology Center at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. She is examining the role that community colleges can play for workers ages 40 to 64 to help them remain competitive in the labor market.”
June 27, 2019