Last edited by Tojasida
Tuesday, August 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of Population aging : Is Latin America Ready? found in the catalog.

Population aging : Is Latin America Ready?

Daniel Cotlear

Population aging : Is Latin America Ready?

by Daniel Cotlear

  • 397 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by World Bank in Washington, DC .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementDaniel Cotlear, editor
SeriesDirections in development
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHQ1064.L29 P67 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24478865M
ISBN 109780821384879, 9780821384695
LC Control Number2010031650

Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch. Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and . While aging is a nationwide phenomenon, it is progressing much faster in places like Akita, whose population is forecast to fall to , in from almost million in

Many people in the Western world used to anticipate retiring in their 50s or 60s. Now, they are embarking on new "encore" careers at the very time when . he pace of that aging is not the same around the world. Regions vary in the size and projected growth of their populations aged 65 and over. Many of the oldest countries are in Europe, a trend that will continue through The older population in Asia and Latin America will more than double between and

  Similar to some neighbouring Asean countries, Thailand's economy faces major structural challenges such as moderate competitiveness, gaps in human capital development and a rapidly ageing population.   Continued e-commerce growth in Latin America is therefore imminent, supported by internal dynamics as well as external. Shifting demographics are an example. Latin America is the fastest-aging region in the world, with the population of children aged years old projected to fall by 7% from to


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Population aging : Is Latin America Ready? by Daniel Cotlear Download PDF EPUB FB2

Latin America and the Caribbean will soon face the challenges of an aging population. This process, which took over a century in the rich world, will occur in two or three decades in the developing world; seven of the 25 countries that will age more rapidly are in LAC.

Population aging will pose challenges and offer opportunities. The past half-century has seen enormous changes in the demographic makeup of Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC). In the s, LAC had a small population of about million people, less than today's population of Brazil.

Two-thirds of Latin Americans lived in rural areas. Get this from a library. Population aging: is Latin America ready?. [Daniel Cotlear;] -- The past half-century has seen enormous changes in the demographic makeup of Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC).

In the s, LAC had a small population of about million people. Latin America and the Caribbean will soon face the challenges of an aging population. This provides an introduction to the concepts and techniques at the intersection of demography and economics.

It summarizes the policy debate about potential reforms needed to make population aging an opportunity for development. Cited By Latin America and the Caribbean will soon face the challenges of an aging population.

This process, which took over a century in the rich world, will occur in two or three decades in the developing world; seven of the 25 countries that will age more rapidly are in LAC. Population aging will pose challenges and offer opportunities.

Author(s): Cotlear,Daniel; World Bank. Title(s): Population aging: is Latin America ready?/ edited by Daniel Cotlear. Country of Publication: United States. Type: Journal Article - Population Aging: Is Latin America Ready: Title: Poverty, the aging, and the life cycle in Latin America.

Population aging: Is Latin America ready. Washington, DC: World Bank. (https:/ Haydeeliz DeJesus () CLICK TO EXPAND / COLLAPSE Population aging.

As a region, Latin America and the Caribbean is already highly urbanized. The proportion of elderly in these urban locales is very similar to that of the developed-country average. Unlike the elderly in other developing areas, the elderly in Latin America and the Caribbean are somewhat more likely to live in cities than the general population.

For many Latin American tourists, to travel is to experience something unique. Something they will always remember. That’s why they’re very picky about that.

50+ tourists. The ageing population is a niche to keep an eye out all over the world – and it wouldn’t be different when we talk about Latin American travelers. This book is written for national and local policymakers, private sector actors, civil society, researchers and development partners in Central America and all around the world interested in learning more about the opportunities that urbanization brings in the 21st century.

Population Aging: Is Latin America Ready.  Cotlear, Daniel. Latin America is a group of countries and dependencies in the Western Hemisphere where Romance languages such as Spanish, Portuguese, and French are predominantly spoken.

However, it is often used as a synonym for Ibero-America or Hispanic America in categorizing the New World, thus excluding Latin-language speaking territories such as term.

The Walden University Library contains a large, diverse collection of books, journals, dissertations, and other materials related to Hispanic and Latinx populations.

Scroll down to view selections from our collections. Population Aging: Is Latin America Ready. Substance Abusing Latinos: Current Research on Epidemiology, Prevention, and. As a result, at the time when spending on programs and services for aging adults is most needed, it’s being curtailed.

Those are the key findings of a new report, “The Maturing of America—Communities Moving Forward for an Aging Population,” the follow-up to a similarly extensive survey conducted in   According to Population Aging: Is Latin America Ready?, economic growth in Latin America will be more challenging in countries with large numbers of elderly people and meeting health care, pension, and other needs will be especially difficult for low- and middle-income countries.

Establishing appropriate policies and institutions to accommodate the region’s powerful demographic shifts will be vital to safeguard Latin America. World population growth reflects a remarkable decline in fertility in the developing world, from an average of six children to four children between and An unprecedented pace of decline has been experienced in much of Asia and Latin America.

Peru is among the many countries undergoing rapid aging, with the proportion of the population over the age of 60 projected to rise from % in to % in Government, civil society, and communities have begun to address the needs of the graying population, though efforts remain in progress.

This browning of America is happening in parallel with the graying of America. The result will be a country with both an aging white population and a younger brown population with radically.

Large population-based longitudinal studies on aging have been conducted in various countries of the Americas, Europe, and Asia. These studies, known as the Health and Retirement Family of Studies 4, investigate the social and biological determinants of aging and the consequences of this demographic change for the individual and for society.

En español | Is America really ready for the graying of the nation's fast-growing Hispanic population. See also: 10 Milestones in Hispanic American Immigration. It's a demographic shift of seismic proportions: The number of Hispanics 50 and older in the United States is projected to grow from 9 million today (out of a total of million) to more than 35.

Since the s we’ve come to understand that an expanding global population threatens our quality of life — and, potentially, all life itself. Paul Ehrlich’s book, The Population Bomb, set the stage for 50 years of doom-laden assumptions about population .Latino is a condensed form of the term "latinoamericano", the Spanish word for Latin American, or someone who comes from Latin America.

The term Latino has developed a number of definitions. This definition, as "male Latin-American inhabitant of the United States", [37] is the oldest and the original definition used in the United States, first.On scholarly resource used by the library at Ashford was Population era is Latin America ready by(Cotlear, ).

I chose this support because being Hispanic and having Latin decent this book talks about wealth, medical and the fiscal issues pertaining to the aging population and how this can affect the economy.