Are you as smart as your car? Test your knowledge of auto technology with this quiz.
Find facts and figures about the U.S. workforce and issues facing older workers.
Find the public policy institute content you are looking for by entering in search terms below.
Sign up for alerts on the latest research, events and videos on policy issues.
More than 45 years after the passage of the Age Discrimination in Employment Act, older workers and jobseekers continue to face unfair treatment by employers.
This fact sheet examines labor force participation by age and sex.
This fact sheet uses data from the 2012 American Community Survey to document the employment status of people with disabilities by age, sex, and race/ethnicity.
The unemployed, particularly those without a job for more than six months, are stigmatized in the labor market.
The European Union has far outpaced the growth of older-worker employment in the United States.
Start Getting Your Member Benefits Today!
Get the Most From Your Membership
Continue Enjoying Your Member Benefits!
Older workers’ caregiving responsibilities for ill or disabled family members will grow as the share of older workers in the labor force increases and as numbers of older people needing care increases.
This fact sheet examines the health insurance status of workers age 50-64 and the sources of their insurance.
Older workers are disproportionately affected by disability-based discrimination, as many disabling conditions and the presence of multiple disabilities correlate with aging.
Profiles of the long-term unemployed are presented by age and demographics.
Workers ages 65 and older are substantially more likely than those ages 25 to 64 to work part time; however, full-time employment for the oldest age group has been increasing.
This fact sheet highlights older workers and why they are more likely to be self-employed.
This fact sheet looks at America's labor force over the past several decades.
How livable is your community?
Senior Vice President Susan Reinhard blogs about recent reports and topics such as caregiving and nursing. Read Susan's Blog
AARP PPI Facebook
You are leaving AARP.org and going to the website of our trusted provider. The provider’s terms, conditions and policies apply. Please return to AARP.org to learn more about other benefits.
Your email address is now confirmed.
Manage your email preferences and tell us which topics interest you so that we can prioritize the information you receive.
Explore all that AARP has to offer.
In the next 24 hours, you will receive an email to confirm your subscription to receive emails
related to AARP volunteering. Once you confirm that subscription, you will regularly
receive communications related to AARP volunteering. In the meantime, please feel free
to search for ways to make a difference in your community at