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Across the middle-income countries of the developing world, policy makers are keenly aware that increased longevity and aging populations will place significant and growing burdens on working age adults in the near future.

Event holder: The World Bank

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Median Age of Population: Ranking by Countries

Japan is the top country by median age of the total population in the world. As of 2015, the median age of Japan's population was 46.35 years. The top 5 countries also include Italy, Germany, Portugal, and Bulgaria. The median age of the population in Japan increased from 28.78 years in 1970 to 46.35 years in 2015 growing at an average annual rate of 5.45 %. The median age of the population is an age that divides the population in two parts of equal size, that is, there are as many persons with ages above the median as there are with ages below the median. It is expressed as years.

US Population by Age and Generation

Millenials have overtaken Babyboomers by nearly 4 million to become the largest generation in the United States. With a current population of around 79 million, the Millenial generation is expected to grow to 81 million over the next 20 years because of migration, according to the US Census Bureau's latest estimates. The boundaries that define generations are not universally agreed, and yet these boundaries carry important implications in business and government. The size, financial security, and general health of each generation shapes everything from marketing campaigns to insurance and social welfare benefits to transportation and health...

Median Age of Population in the World

Between 1970 and 2015, the median age of the World's total population grew substantially from 21.54 to 29.6 years rising at an increasing annual rate that reached 3.90 % in 2015. By 2100, the median age is expected to further grow to 41.6 years.

Which Are the Busiest Months for Births?

It is assumed that births are unevenly distributed throughout any given year, with the distribution influenced by such factors as climate, culture, and major economic and social events. But, is there evidence for this hypothesis? We at Knoema believe that the best evidence starts with data. So, we collected demographic statistics on the number of births monthly from January 2009 through December 2015 for two countries—Russia and the United States—to see what the data could tell us. The data clearly shows that births are not randomly distributed throughout the year, instead births seem to correspond with climate and leisure conditions, which...