Demography Is Destiny Case Analysis

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What if one day you come into your office and all the old faces are no longer there, and it was not because of downsizing or a take over of the organization? What do you do when your most experienced and talented workers are about to walk out of the door? How does your business or organization survive? What if offering those workers more money and great benefits does not deter them from leaving? What if there is nothing that you can do to keep your most experience workers and mangers in the company in your organization? What if they are not going to your largest competitor? What if you still have to pay them even though they are no longer bringing their expertise to your organization? What if the best and the most productive and knowledgeable…show more content…
Every minute of every day, according to the Population Reference Bureau, the number of births exceeds the number of deaths by 158. This analysis of the “Demography is Destiny” case study presents an analysis on the impact of international demographic changes. To facilitate this analysis, the following items will be reviewed:
➢ What challenges do graying populations create for international companies?
➢ How will demographic changes affect the competitiveness of countries in the international marketplace?
➢ What can countries do to counteract the impact of these demographic changes on their economic competitiveness?
➢ What has been the impact of the one-child policy on China’s economic fortunes?
In the United States there are federal laws that challenge businesses and corporations to not discriminate on the basis of sexual orientations, age, religion, and race, and to create a work environment that is more inclusive to all. Biased beliefs about the skills and behaviors necessary for effective leadership are one reason for sex‐based, age, religion and race based discrimination. There is no such global law or law enforcement body that could regulate such an lager undertaking on global
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The impact was that one child enters the labor force and his or her parents subsequently retire, the child may need provide financial support for both parents; and moreover, given the improvements in longevity in China, in some cases the child may also need to support four grandparents. Although saving rates in China are quite high, few companies provide pension benefits to their employees. Moreover, because of Chinese cultural values that favor male children, the one-child policy has created a dramatic imbalance in the gender ratio between males and females, with unknown but likely significant impacts on the marriage market, family formation, and elder care. In a decade or two, consumption patterns in young, growing India are likely to dramatically diverge from those in a graying
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