Aging

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Population aging is expected to have particularly severe implications for the public sector, because in many countries public spending is heavily concentrated on the elderly. In the absence of reform, public spending will rise sharply relative to tax revenues. Papers presented in this session provided an in-depth comparison across countries with different public institutions, different values, and different demographies.

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Presentations

  • Marisa Bucheli, Sara Troiano, Cecilia Llambi, Public investment in social sectors and the fiscal consequences in an aging society: The case of Uruguay, NTA11_43
  • Ricardo Cantu Calderon, Fiscal system v2.0: Achieving redistribution and sustainability, NTA11_46
  • Agnieszka Chłoń-Domińczak, Wojciech Łąkowski, Paweł Strzelecki, Impact of demographic change on public expenditure and revenue in Europe, NTA11_45
  • Agnieszka Chłoń-Domińczak, Wojciech Łąkowski, Paweł Strzelecki, Labour market and old-age transfers: Measuring the cohort effects of pension reforms in Poland using the APC approach, NTA11_47
  • Deidra Coy, Population ageing and policy implications for Jamaica, NTA11_44
  • Wojciech Hardy, Aneta Kiełczewska, Piotr Lewandowski, Workplace retention of older workers in Central Europe - Who has stayed and who has gone? NTA11_48a
  • Maciej Lis, What drives the increase in health costs with age?, NTA11_49a
  • M. R. Narayana, Growth effects of current public expenditure on education: New evidence from India, NTA11_50

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