Our human world is changing dramatically. Expert demographers say that next year, in 2015, more Americans will be over 60 than are younger than 15 —and that half of the children born in the developed world since 2000 will live to mark their centenary. This trend is often characterized as a bad-news source of economic and generational conflict. But a new vision for what’s traditionally been called ‘retirement’ challenges this thinking, with new, dynamic models for later life. Read my Harvard Business Review blog post.
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