Holly Lawrence is a journalist whose writing focuses on well-being and social issues affecting older adults. She is a regular contributor to PBS Next Avenue. Her work also appears…
Ashton Applewhite first made waves as the first person to occupy four spots on the New York Times bestseller list and as a clue on Jeopardy. (Q: Who is the…
If you're like most people, you probably know that aging affects your happiness—but chances are what you think you know is wrong, says Jonathan Rauch.
Ageism is not only the last acceptable, even celebrated domain of demeaning humor—it is a bias that can be wielded like a merciless weapon in the workplace.
We cannot have people spending more of their adulthood deemed age inappropriate than age appropriate.
Overwhelmingly, members of different generations see the value of cross-generational collaboration and want to learn from others’ experience and worldviews.
Cultural stereotypes cling to us, even as baby boomers move through the pipeline and want and need financially, in many cases, to stay working.
While both men and women are targets of age bias, women face unique challenges that make them particularly vulnerable as they age.