People, Population Change and Policies Lessons from the Population Policy Acceptance Study Vol. 1: Family Change /

This two-volume work presents social cohesion and demographic challenges that are associated with low birth rates and population ageing. It does so from the perspective of citizens and key policy actors. The work analyses peoples’ attitudes about demographic trends and expectations towards private n...

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Corporate Author: SpringerLink (Online service)
Other Authors: Höhn, Charlotte., Avramov, Dragana., Kotowska, Irena E.
Format: Electronic
Language: English
Published: Dordrecht : Springer Netherlands, 2008.
Series: European Studies of Population, 16/1
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Table of Contents:
  • Theoretial Background, Methods and Opportunities for Analyses of the International Population Pocicy Acceptance Study Database (IPPAS)
  • From Population Policy Acceptance Surveys to the International Database
  • Selected Statistical Methods to Analyse IPPAS
  • Pathways of Welfare and Population-related Policies
  • Attitudes Towards (The Change of) The Family
  • Attitudes Towards Forms of Partnership
  • Family Transformations in the Post-Communist Countries: Attitudes Toward Changes
  • Value of Children
  • Motivation to have Children in Europe
  • Intergenerational Changes in the Value System in Europe
  • Attitudes and Intentions Toward Childlessness in Europe
  • Fertility Intentions
  • Will we Witness an Upturn in European Fertility in the Near Future?
  • Fertility Preferences and Expectations Regarding Old Age
  • The Influence of Education and Family Policies on Age at First Birth
  • Reconciliation of Work and Family
  • Preferences Regarding Reconciliation of Family and Professional Life Versus Reality
  • Reconciliation of Work and Family Within Different Institutional Settings
  • Work-Family Orientation and Female Labour Market Participation
  • Family Related Policies
  • Family Policies: Financial or Institutional Measures?
  • Anticipated Impact of Family Policies on Fertility Behaviour Among the Childless and Among One-Child Parents
  • Preferences Versus Actual Family Policy Measures.