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About the Journal

Public Policy & Aging Report , published quarterly, explores policy issues generated by the aging of American society. Edited by Boston University policy expert Robert B. Hudson, each thematic issue is designed to stimulate debate, highlight emerging concerns, and propose alternative policy options. Recent issues have addressed: legal and policy issues associated with end-of-life care; technology and aging; income security among older populations of color; Medicare reform; and elder abuse and neglect.

The audience consists of decision-makers in the public and private sectors, advisors and staff to those decision-makers, program administrators, researchers, students, and the interested public. Articles in each issue are informed, to the point, and provocative. Authors are drawn from the leadership ranks of the policy, practice, and research communities. In the Report , these authors are afforded the opportunity to engage readers in a more timely and pressing manner than is afforded through most other publication formats.

View the Public Policy & Aging Report Editorial Board

Disclaimer

Statements of fact and opinion in the articles in Public Policy & Aging Report are
those of the respective authors and contributors and not of Public Policy & Aging Report or Oxford University Press. Neither Oxford University Press nor Public Policy & Aging Report make any representation, express or implied, in respect of the accuracy of the material in this journal and cannot accept any legal responsibility or liability for any errors or
omissions that may be made. The reader should make her or his own evaluation as to the appropriateness or otherwise of any experimental technique described.

Copyright © 2017 The Gerontological Society of America

Any online advertisements on article pages are randomly placed. Any correspondence between the article content and the advertisements is entirely coincidental.

The Gerontological Society of America (GSA)

GSA is the oldest and largest interdisciplinary organization devoted to research, education, and practice in the field of aging. GSA’s principal mission — and that of its 5,500 members — is to advance the study of aging and disseminate information among scientists, decision makers, and the general public.

The Society, founded in 1945, is the driving force behind the advancement of gerontology both domestically and internationally. Its members come from more than 50 countries.

GSA fosters collaboration between biologists, health professionals, policymakers, and behavioral and social scientists. GSA believes the intersection of research from diverse areas is the best way to achieve the greatest impact and promote healthy aging.

View GSA's Policy Center


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