Resource Library

Good decisions require good data and information. Search the Resource Library for data and policy products on population, health, and environment issues. Browse collections, explore policy briefs, watch videos, and put the data in context.

PRB and CREG discuss carework crisis with women leaders in Togo

In capital city of Lomé, PRB and longtime partner CREG met with REFAMP Togo to discuss the urgent issues of unpaid carework and demographic transition in West Africa

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Like the United States and Europe, the Asia-Pacific Region Is Experiencing Low Fertility and Population Aging

As the Asia-Pacific region's population shifts due to low fertility and societies age, women may face specific challenges tied to factors like their longevity, financial resources, and caregiving responsibilities.

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No Matter Where They Lived, Older Americans With Dementia Were More Likely to Die From COVID-19

Among assisted living residents, those with dementia spent more time alone and sleeping in 2020 than their peers without the condition

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Are Millennials the Unluckiest Generation?

Which generation had the toughest time as young adults?

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10 Things to Know About Older Americans’ Mental Health During the Pandemic

Protecting older adults’ physical health came at a cost.

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Today’s Research on Aging: How COVID-19 Protections Affected Older Adults’ Mental Health

New research shows the pandemic deepened feelings of loneliness, anxiety, and depression among older adults and their caregivers. Social connection is the "medicine hiding in plain sight."

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Project: Demography and Economics of Aging and Alzheimer’s Disease

Fact Sheet: Aging in the United States

The current growth of the population ages 65 and older, driven by the large baby boom generation—those born between 1946 and 1964—is unprecedented in U.S. history. This aging of the U.S. population has brought both challenges and opportunities to the economy, infrastructure, and institutions.

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Today, Young Women in the United States Are More Likely to Die Than at Any Point Since the 1960s. Why?

The first in a series of three blogs on our new "Losing More Ground" report, published November 30.

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