||Introduction and overview / James P. Smith and Malay Majmundar -- New and emerging data initiatives -- Preparing for population aging in Asia: strengthening the infrastructure for science and policy / James P. Smith -- Longitudinal aging study in India: vision, design, implementation, and preliminary findings / P. Arokiasamy [and others] -- Economic growth, labor markets, and consumption -- Population aging, intergenerational transfers, and economic growth: Asia in a global context / Ronald Lee and Andrew Mason -- Facilitating longer working lives: the need, the rationale, the how / David Wise -- The labor supply and retirement behavior of China's older workers and elderly in comparative perspective / John Giles, Dewen Wang, and Wei Cai -- Relying on whom? poverty and consumption financing of China's elderly / Albert Park [and others] -- Retirement process in Japan: new evidence from the Japanese Study on Aging and Retirement (JSTAR) / Hidehiko Ichimura and Satoshi Shimizutani -- Family roles and responsibilities -- Patterns and correlates of intergenerational noontime transfers: evidence from CHARLS / Xiaoyan Lei [and others] -- household dynamics and living arrangements of the elderly in Indonesia: evidence from a longitudinal survey / Firman Witoelar -- Social networks, family, and care giving among older adults in India / Lisa F. Berkman [and others] -- Effects of social activities on cognitive functions: -- evidence from CHARLS / Yuqing Hu [and others] -- Health and well-being -- Socioeconomic success and health in later life: evidence from the Indonesia family life survey / Firman Witoelar, John Strauss, and Bondan Sikoki -- Healthcare and insurance among the elderly in China: evidence from the CHARLS Pilot / John Strauss [and others] -- Health of the elderly in India: challenges of access and affordability -- Subhojit Dey [and others] -- Markers and drivers: cardiovascular health of middle-aged and older Indians -- Jinkook Lee [and others] -- Aging, health and chronic conditions in China and India: -- results from the multinational study on global AGEing -- and adult health (SAGE) / Paul Kowal -- Life satisfaction of the older Thai: findings from the pilot HART / Dararatt Anantanasuwong and Udomsak Seenprachawong.
||The 17 chapters in this volume have their origins in two "sister" conferences on the challenges and opportunities of population aging in Asia, one of which was hosted by the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences in Beijing and the other by the Indian National Science Academy in New Delhi. The chapters, which include contributions from China, India, Indonesia, Japan, and Thailand, cover the major subject areas relevant to population aging and can be grouped into four categories: (1) new and emerging data initiatives, (2) economic growth, labor markets, and consumption, (3) family roles and responsibilities, and (4) health and well-being (see Table 1-1). While we separate the chapters into these categories for summary purposes, it is important to note that a central point of new and emerging international data initiatives is that research and analysis should not be conducted solely within individual topic domains.
|Bibliography note||Includes bibliographical references.|
|Funding information||This study was supported by the National Institute on Aging's Division of Behavioral and Social Research through Contract No. N01-OD-4-2139, Task Order Numbers 92, 226, and 260 between the National Academy of Sciences and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.|
|Source of description||Online resource; title from PDF title page (viewed on Feb. 14, 2013).|
|Issued in other form||Print version: Aging in Asia. Washington, D.C. : National Academies Press,  9780309254069|