Forty-five percent say the growing trend toward delayed retirement is good for the economy.
CHICAGO, September 24, 2018 — Andrew Soergel, an award-winning journalist for U.S. News and World Report, has been named the recipient of the 2018-19 Economics of Aging and Work Fellowship awarded by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. The 10-month residential fellowship will provide Soergel with in-depth training…
The fellowship offers a carefully selected journalist the opportunity to work at The AP-NORC Center on special research and reporting projects.
Half of Americans age 50 and older have been the recipients of a monetary gift or
family loan since becoming an adult
Nearly five times as many adults age 50 and older who have been incarcerated say they have no retirement accounts at all, compared to those who haven’t spent time in prison—23 percent vs. 5 percent.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21, 2016 — Maria Zamudio, an award-winning investigative reporter for The Commercial Appeal newspaper in Memphis, TN, has been named the third recipient of The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research Journalism Fellowship on the Economics of Aging and Work. The residential AP-NORC fellowship will enable Zamudio to spend the next…
Thirty-two percent of Americans age 50 or older say that it’s likely they will outlive their savings
More than half of older Americans are likely to work past the traditional retirement age of 65 for a variety of reasons from finances to staying active.
Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research survey details the changing nature of work and aging in America and its implications for individuals and the economy; results include older Americans views on future of Social Security.