Brotherhood of St Laurence

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'Young is wonderful, but old is better' : an evaluation of SPAN, a developmental program for older people in Northcote. /

by Brooke, Libby | Brotherhood of St Laurence.

Publisher: Fitzroy, Vic. Brotherhood of St Laurence 1981Description: 133 p.Other title: SPAN : 'young is wonderful, but old is better'.Online Access: DOWNLOAD PDF Notes: October 1981 Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).
Items available for reference: BSL Archives (1).

"The effects of retirement" /

by Brooke, Neville.

Online Access: DOWNLOAD PDF Availability: Items available for reference: BSL Archives (1).

A widening gap : the financial benefits of delaying retirement /

by Schofield, Deborah | National Seniors Australia Productive Ageing Centre | Callander, Emily | Shrestha, Rupendra | Kelly, Simon.

Publisher: Melbourne, Vic. National Seniors Productive Ageing Centre 2013Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: November 2013 Includes appendicesSummary: Using longitudinal data from the Household, Income and Labour Dynamics in Australia (HILDA) project, in this study Deborah Schofield of University of Sydney and colleagues quantify the household wealth of people who work from their early 60s through to 65 and beyond, and compare it those who do not work through these ages. The wealth of people who remain employed is significantly greater than that of those not employed, even after adjusting for different education, gender and family type. The detrimental impact on savings of not working beyond their early 60s is shown in the small decline in financial assets of such people.Availability: (1)

Accumulating poverty? : women's experiences of inequality over the lifecycle : an issues paper examining the gender gap in retirement savings /

by Cerise, Somali | O'Connell, Karen | Rosenman, Elena | Sarat Chandran, Priya.

Publisher: Sydney, N.S.W. Australian Human Rights Commission 2009Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Summary: Sect. 1: Introduction -- Sect. 2: Causes of the gender gap in retirement savings -- Sect. 3: Why does the gender gap in the retirement income system matter? Average superannuation balances and payouts -- Sect. 4: A snapshot of ; women's accumulated poverty - Distribution of retirement savings by age and gender - Income and assets during retirement - Sect. 5: Women's experiences of inequality over the lifecycle - Education and training - Entering the paid workforce for the first time - Career progression - Pregnancy - Maternity and parental leave - Caring for children (a) Unequal division of unpaid caring work - (b) Lack of structural support for employees with caring responsibilities - (c) ; Lack of social and economic value placed on unpaid caring work - Caring across the lifecycle - Gendered ageism - Gender-based violence - Divorce or separation -- ; Sect. 6: The consequences of the gender gap in retirement savings -- Sect. 7: Building financial security for women over the lifecycle - Solutions for closing the gender gap in retirement savings. Remove the barriers to women's participation in the paid workforce and close the gender pay gap - Invest in measures to redress women's disadvantage in the superannuation scheme - Specifically recognise and reward unpaid caring work in the retirement income system -- Sect. 8: ConclusionAvailability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Activation, retirement planning and restraining the 'third age'. /

by Mann, Kirk.

Publisher: 2007Availability: No items available

Active ageing in active communities : volunteering and the transition to retirement. /

by Smith, Justin Davis | Joseph Rowntree Foundation | Gay, Pat.

Publisher: Bristol, U.K. The Policy Press 2005Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: Bibliography : p. 28Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Active strategies for an ageing workforce : conference report, Turku, 12-13 August 1999 /

by Naegele, Gerhard.

Publisher: Luxembourg European Foundation for the Improvement of Living and Working Conditions 2000Description: 61 leaves.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: Includes bibliographical referencesAvailability: (1)

Age and labour market commitment in Germany, Denmark, Norway and Sweden /

by Hult, Carl | Edlund, Jonas.

Publisher: 2008Availability: No items available

Age of withdrawal from the labour force in OECD countries . /

by Sherer, Peter | Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.

Publisher: Paris, France Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development 2001Description: HTML.Notes: URL: 'http://tinyurl.com/cvct62' Checked: 2/03/2009 9:41:28 AM Status: Problem reported Details: HTTP status 501 (Illegal/Unknown Web Request) - Server error code groupAvailability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Age shock : how finance is failing us. /

by Blackburn, Robin.

Publisher: London, U.K. Verso 2006Description: 328 p.Notes: Includes bibliographical references (p. 305-309) and index.Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Aged care guide. /

by DPS Publishing.

Publisher: 02/06/2007 14:59:48http://www.agedcareguide.com.au/ 2007Notes: Description based on contents viewed : 02/06/2007 14:59:48 Mode of access : WORLD WIDE WEB ONLINE RESOURCESummary: Your most indepth Guide to Residential Aged Care, Community Aged Care, Retirement Living, Aged Care Products & Aged Care ServicesAvailability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Ageing and disadvantage : current research and policy environment /

by KPMG.

Publisher: Melbourne, Vic. KPMG and the Brotherhood of St Laurence 2007Description: 48 p.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: Bibliography : p. 45Summary: The changing age profile of Australia is caused by both a decrease in fertility and an increase in life expectancy. Life expectancy for a man aged 65 in 1964 was 77, by 2004 life expectancy had increased to 83 years. For women, average life expectancy at 65 has increased from 81 to 86 years. Increased life expectancy means that people retiring now and in the future will have a longer and more active period of retirement than previous generations. Policy for the future is generally made by looking at the past, but it is now clear that the priorities and needs of the future population will be different from the past, and research is needed to understand the requirements for future policy. The life history, expectations and needs of older people into the future may not be the same as the current generations of older people.Availability: (1)

Aspirations for later life /

by Humphrey, Alun | National Centre for Social Research | Lee, Lucy | Green, Rosie.

Publisher: London, U.K. Great Britain. Department for Work and Pensions 2011Description: PDF.Other title: Great Britain. Department of Work and Pensions research.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: Bibliography : p. 144-145 Includes AppendicesSummary: Research published today examines what aspirations people of all ages hold for their later life, what they are currently doing to prepare, and what enablers and barriers there are to achieving their aspirations. This study focuses on many of the social aspects of preparing for later life and specifically looks at what plans people are making for later life in their earlier years; what hopes or ambitions may motivate people as they approach later life; and, whether later life is viewed as an opportunity to do things people were unable to do in their earlier years or as a time to relax and do less.Availability: (1)

Attitudes towards pensions and retirement at age 50 : initial results from the National Child Development Study /

by Brown, Matthew | University of London. Institute of Education. Centre for ongitudinal Studies.

Publisher: London, U.K. Centre for Longitudinal Studies 2010Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: June 2010 CLS cohort studies working paper 2010/2 Includes bibliographic referencesSummary: This paper uses data collected from members of the National Child Development Study at age 50 to examine the attitudes that British 50 year olds have towards retirement and in particular the concerns they might have about their future financial situation and whether they might be considering working beyond retirement age. By the age of 50 only a small minority (around 1 per cent) of study members had retired but over the next 10 to 15 years a great many of them will be making the transition from work to retirement.Availability: (1)

Australia's future tax system : the retirement income system : report on strategic issues. /

by Australia's Future Tax System Review Panel.

Publisher: Canberra, A.C.T Australia Government, The Treasury 2009Description: PDF.Other title: The Henry Review.Notes: Retirement & ageingAvailability: No items available

Baby boomers and retirement : dreams, fears and anxieties. /

by Hamilton, Myra | The Australia Institute | Hamilton, Clive.

Publisher: Canberra, A.C.T. The Australia Institute 2006Description: xv, 71 p.Notes: Includes bibliographical references (p. 63-65) September 2006 Retirement & ageingAvailability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Choice or chance : late retirement in Finland. /

by Gould, Raija.

Publisher: 2006Availability: No items available

Chronology of superannuation and retirement income in Australia /

by Nielson, Leslie | Australia. Department of Parliamentary Services. Parliamentary Library | Harris, Barbara.

Publisher: Canberra, A.C.T. Australia. Department of Parliamentary Services. Parliamentary Library 2010Description: PDF.Other title: Australia. Department of Parliamentary Services..Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: 1 June 2010 Bibliography : p. 16Availability: (1)

Closing the deficit : how much can later retirement help? /

by Burtless, Gary (ed.) | Aaron, Henry J. (ed.).

Publisher: Washington, DC Brookings Institution Press 2013Notes: Includes indexSummary: Who chooses to delay retirement? Have older workers delayed their departure from career jobs? How will working longer affect the outlook for the federal budget? ; For the past two decades Americans over age 60 have increasingly delayed their withdrawal from the workforce, a reversal of a century-old trend toward early retirement. For instance, from 1991 to 2010 the employment rate increased by more than half among 68-year-old men and by about two-thirds among women of the same age. ; Using data from the Current Population Survey, Working Our Way out of the Deficit explores the historical trajectory of retirement and the labor force participation rate of older men and women. Brookings economists Henry Aaron and Gary Burtless join with renowned colleagues to examine the impact of extended employment against the backdrop of the federal deficit problem. They posit that working longer could help reduce the soaring costs of entitlement programs including Social Security and Medicare. ; Aaron and Burtless have also developed new evidence on the role of career jobs. This evidence suggests that lengthening the careers of older workers who have held their jobs for a decade or more significantly contributes to the trend toward later retirement. ; As the nation faces a prolonged jobs gap, Working Our Way out of the Deficit provides an important work on a crucial segment of the employment market and guides us toward a path for future recovery.Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).
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Coming of age /

by Bazalgette, Louise | DEMOS | Holden, John | Tew, Philip.

Publisher: London, U.K. DEMOS 2011Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: April 2011 Bibliography pp. 187-203Summary: Britain's ageing population is often described as a demographic time-bomb. As a society we often view ageing as a 'problem' which must be 'managed' - how to cope with the pressure on national health services of growing numbers of older people, the cost of sustaining them with pensions and social care, and the effect on families and housing needs. But ageing is not a policy problem to be solved. Instead it is a normal part of life, which varies according to personal characteristics, experience and outlook, and for many people growing older can be a very positive experience. Drawing on the Mass Observation project, one of the longest-running longitudinal life-writing projects anywhere in the world, Coming of Age grounds public policy in people's real, lived experiences of ageing.Availability: (1)

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