Tackling the challenges of a rapidly ageing population in Australia and the world is the focus of CEPAR's new research program, led by UNSW economist Scientia Professor John Piggott. The Minister for Education Dan Tehan formally launched the centre’s new seven-year research program at Parliament House, Canberra on 31 October.
You are here
CEPAR Chief Investigator Michael Keane, Professor of Economics and ARC Laureate Fellow at UNSW Sydney, has been elected to the Council of The Econometric Society, an international society for the advancement of economic theory in its relation to statistics and mathematics.
How we fund retirement in an ageing century ought to worry all of us. But one group of us should be much more worried than the rest. In a new set of CEPAR research briefs, Rafal Chomik et al. report that most people do well out of the Australian retirement income system and that the living standard of retirees has improved over the past decade.
Policymakers, researchers and commentators explored Australian and international retirement policy designs at the CEPAR/Crawford Policy Dialogue at the Australian National University (ANU) on November 1, 2018.
A new set of research briefs has been released by CEPAR, examining the current state and projected future of Australia’s retirement incomes system. The set of three new research briefs presents the latest data and highlights research in this area, featuring findings from over 40 of CEPAR’s leading researchers.
The third brief in the new set of research briefs on retirement income in Australia is focused on private resources and highlights research on superannuation decumulation.
Australians will benefit from new ways to meet the challenges of an ageing population thanks to research produced at a Centre of Excellence funded by the Morrison Government.
The United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) has released its report on the State of World Population for 2018. The report, which documents the global fertility transition, was compiled by an international team of academics led by CEPAR Chief Investigator, Peter McDonald, Professor of Demography at the University of Melbourne.
Australia’s population is one of the fastest growing in the OECD, with Victoria recording the highest growth rate of all States and Territories last year. Managing these numbers, and in particular the number of people living in Melbourne and Sydney, is the subject of ongoing political debate, says CEPAR Chief Investigator Professor Peter McDonald.