Brigitte Miksa, Head of International Pensions at Allianz Asset Management, says we need to rethink how we calculate the burden pensions will place on economies.
How old you are plays little or no role in determining differences in health and well-being, new research suggests.
The proportion of elderly adults around the world is rising, while the proportion of younger children is falling.
The authors compare retirement wealth in the US and England.
A study on ageing has found that how long you live depends in part on the genes you inherit. These genes also affect signs of ageing.
Evidence from the UK on work, health and raising retirement ages.
A team of psychologists have examined how connected we feel to our past and future selves, and the impact of ageing on this connection.
Youthful populations are perceived as an economic gift for countries, whilst ageing populations can be problematic.
In both education and sports the youngest children in their age group are usually at a disadvantage, but could this effect last into adulthood?
Would over-40s benefits from working shorter hours?
In an attempt to support an ageing demographic, Japan delayed welfare reform at a significant cost to the young, argues Sagiri Kitao.
Although health status past 65 has improved, labour force participation has not kept pace, writes Steve Maas.
The ageing population population poses a financial risk to women.
A large-scale study in the United States has shown the lifespan gap to be as large as 10-15 years and expanding rapidly.
A new study has shown that inequality increases after age 65 in the US, creating 'two worlds' of ageing.