Friday, September 2
17:30 - 19:00 • Foyer P5 - P13

P3. Poster Session 3

1. Are power structures and empowerment reasons for the traditional division of household tasks within couples? An inter-European comparisonRuth Abramowski, Universität Salzburg.

2. Spousal violence and health care utilization for sick children in NigeriaSulaimon Adedokun, Obafemi Awolowo University.

3. Health and functioning in the exceptionally long-lived in Catalonia (Spain)Manuela Alcañiz, Universitat de Barcelona; Aïda Solé-Auró, Universitat Pompeu Fabra.

4. Demographic factors and regional diversity behind the recent increase of renter-occupied households in Spain: a multilevel explorationAlda B. Azevedo, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona and University of Lisbon; Julián López-Colás, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB; Juan A. Módenes, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona.

5. Recent immigration, territorial patterns and commuting in Spain: a metropolitan perspectiveJordi Bayona-i-Carrasco, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB; Marc Ajenjo, Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona.

6. Neighborhood effects on family sizeJanna Bergsvik, Statistics Norway; Sara Cools, BI Norwegian Business School; Rannveig K. Hart, Statistics Norway and University of Oslo.

7. Postponement of the old age threshold: when is the entry into old age?Maria Bilo, Sapienza Università di Roma.

8. The case of religiosity, nationalism and fertility among Jews in Israel revisitedEvgenia Bystrov, Technische Universität Chemnitz.

9. Clustering Italian families across population censuses: a space-time explorationMarcantonio Caltabiano, Università di Messina; Emanuela Dreassi, Università di Firenze; Emilia Rocco, Università di Firenze; Daniele Vignoli, Università di Firenze.

11. More years of life, more years of work: active ageing challenges and businesses age management practicesPietro Checcucci, ISFOL; Alessandra De Rose, Sapienza Università di Roma; Filomena Racioppi, Sapienza Università di Roma.

12. Labour market insecurity and union dissolution in ItalyElena Chincarini, BAGSS, University of Bamberg.

14. Mobility intentions of students: the influence of family and dating relationsTom De Winter, Vrije Universiteit Brussel; Helga A. G. de Valk, Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute (NIDI) and Vrije Universiteit Brussel.

15. Demographic impacts on housing demand in GermanyPhilipp Deschermeier, Cologne Institute for Economic Research; Ralph Henger, Cologne Institute for Economic Research.

16. The migration and integration of Moroccan and Ukrainian migrants in Italy: policies and measuresAnna Di Bartolomeo, European University Institute; Giuseppe Gabrielli, Università degli Studi di Napoli Federico II; Salvatore Strozza, Università degli Studi di Napoli Federico II.

17. Living arrangements in Sub-Saharan Africa between ethnicity and modernizationGiuseppe Gabrielli, Università degli Studi di Napoli Federico II; Anna Paterno, Università degli Studi di Bari; Pietro Sacco, Università degli Studi di Bari.

18. Retirement from the labour market: current European gender patterns and trendsAntía Domínguez-Rodríguez, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB; Pau Miret-Gamundi, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB; Pilar Zueras, Centre d’Estudis Demogràfics (CED), UAB.

19. Regional differences and trends of life expectancy, self-perceived health, reported activity limitations and chronic morbidity in Latvia during 2005-2014Natalja Dubkova, University of Latvia.

20. Educational attainment in the 20th century: using data from historical censuses and statistical yearbooks to reconstruct and validate a new global dataset on educationJakob Eder, Vienna Institute of Demography and Austrian Academy of Sciences; Markus Speringer, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); Anne Goujon, Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/ÖAW, WU); Samir K.C., Shanghai University and International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); Michaela Potančoková, Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/ÖAW, WU); Ramon Bauer, Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/ÖAW, WU) and Universität Wien.

21. Small-area population projections by socio-economic heterogeneity and residence for the state of GujaratMarkus Speringer, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); Samir K.C., Shanghai University and International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA); Pramod Singh, Institute of Rural Management Anand (IRMA).

22. Opposites attract: is there evidence of status exchange patterns in ethnic intermarriages? Sweden 1991-2009Annika Elwert, Lund University; Martin Dribe, Lund University.

23. Fertility of women in the Czech Republic by marital status and level of education in the period 1991–2011Tomas Fiala, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Jitka Langhamrova, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Kornélia Cséfalvaiová, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Jana Vrabcova Langhamrova, University of Economics, Prague (VSE).

24. Modelling modal age by various smoothing methods with regard to the asymmetry in mortality: the case of the Czech Republic 1950–2014Martina Miskolczi, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Jitka Langhamrova, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Jana Vrabcova Langhamrova, University of Economics, Prague (VSE).

25. Trend in orphanhood among children and young adults under 25 in France since 1999Cécile Flammant, Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne and Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

26. Traces of the second demographic transition in East Asia: cohabitation and marriage patterns in ChinaBarbara E. Fulda, Technische Universität Chemnitz.

27. Is it possible to talk about a polarized-prolonged transition epidemiological model in Venezuela? An analysis of Venezuelan epidemiological profile in the years 2000-2010Jenny Garcia, Institut National d'Études Démographiques (INED).

28. Fertility changes in Poland - cohort approachWioletta Grzenda, Warsaw School of Economics; Ewa Fratczak, Warsaw School of Economics.

29. Trends in the relative distribution of wages by gender and cohorts in Latin AmericaAna Hermeto, Cedeplar, UFMG.

30. Racism and ageism in health care - a comparison between Germany, the Netherlands and IndonesiaKarina Hoekstra-Wibowo, Leibniz Universität Hannover.

31. Genetic programming through foetal starvation in chronically under-developed region of Sunderban, India: foetal origin hypothesis versus predictive adaptive responseZakir Husain, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur; Mousumi Dutta, Presidency University.

32. Death causes of resident population and migrants in megalopolisAlla E. Ivanova, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia; Elena Zemlyanova, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia; Sergey V. Ryazantsev, Institute of Social and Political Research, Russian Academy of Sciences.

33. Sources and perspectives of mortality reduction in RussiaElena Zemlyanova, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia; Alla E. Ivanova, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia.

34. Diffusion process of fertility transition in Japan: regional analysis using spatial panel econometric modelKenji Kamata, National Institute of Population and Social Security Research, Japan.

35. Japan’s official subnational population projections accuracy: comparative analysis of projections in Japan, English-speaking countries and the EUMasakazu Yamauchi, National Institute of Population and Social Security Research, Japan; Shiro Koike, National Institute of Population and Social Security Research, Japan; Kenji Kamata, National Institute of Population and Social Security Research, Japan.

36. This is a man’s world? Changes in income predict sex ratio at birthOhto Kanninen, Labour Institute for Economic Research, Finland; Aleksi Karhula, University of Turku.

37. Islam and fertility at the end of the first demographic transition: the case of North CaucasusKonstantin Kazenin, Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration; Vladimir Kozlov, National Research University Higher School of Economics.

38. Estimating the completeness and timeliness of birth registration in Turkey with an emphasis on adolescent birthsFaruk Keskin, Hacettepe University.

39. Is the pro-poor premium exemption policy of Ghana’s NHIS eliminating disparities among the elderly?Vincent Kuuire, University of Western Ontario; Eric Tenkorang, Memorial University; Andrea Rishworth, University of Waterloo; Isaac Luginaah, University of Western Ontario; Alfred Yawson, University of Ghana.

40. A closer look at the future demography of European regions - New results from the Eurostat population projections at regional levelGiampaolo Lanzieri, European Commission, Eurostat.

41. Is wealth inequality associated with a double malnutrition burden in Pakistan? A multilevel analysisShammi Luhar, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (LSHTM).

42. Cardiovascular health among the Czech population at the beginning of 21st centuryMichala Lustigova, Charles University in Prague; Dagmar Dzurova, Charles University in Prague.

43. A poverty trap. Fertility control due to short-term economic stress in rural Aragón (Spain) 1801-1975Francisco José Marco-Gracia, Universidad de Zaragoza.

44. The sequence of occurrences of the starting socio-demographic events in the life course of RussiansEkaterina S. Mitrofanova, National Research University Higher School of Economics.

45. How does birth order and number of siblings effect fertility? A within-family comparison using Swedish Register DataKathrin Morosow, Stockholm University; Martin Kolk, Stockholm University.

46. To control or not to control? A modeller’s dilemmaMichel Mouchart, Université Catholique de Louvain; Guillaume Wunsch, Université Catholique de Louvain; Federica Russo, University of Amsterdam.

47. Bowling together: scientific collaboration networks of European demographersRaya Muttarak, Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/ÖAW, WU); Guy J. Abel, Asian Demographic Research Institute; Valeria Bordone, University of Southampton; Emilio Zagheni, University of Washington, Seattle.

49. Multilevel analysis of fertility determinants of rural women 15-49 years IranReza Noubakht, University of Tehran; Ali Ghasemi Ardahaee, National Population Studies and Comprehensive Management Institute, Iran; Mohamadreza Boroumandzade, University of Tehran; Hossain Hamidi, Payame Noor University.

50. Distance between children and parents after a separation – which children have a close distance to the absent parent?Karin Lundström, Statistics Sweden; Anna Nyman, Statistics Sweden; Maria Brandén, Stockholm University; Jani Turunen, Stockholm University.

51. Improved statistics on children and their families in SwedenAnna Nyman, Statistics Sweden; Karin Lundström, Statistics Sweden.

52. Prediction of the modal age at death by means of Lee – Carter model. Application to Slovak dataKarol Pastor, Comenius University in Bratislava.

53. Longevity as a result of resilienceMarcela Petrova Kafkova, Masaryk University; Martin Lakomý, Masaryk University.

54. The determinants of the fertility desires of the children of immigrants living in ItalySilvia Pierobon, Università di Padova; Alessandra Minello, European University Institute; Gianpiero Dalla Zuanna, Università di Padova.

55. Ideal family size measured by an adapted Coombs scale – first findings from a Czech surveyLadislav Rabusic, Masaryk University; Beatrice Chromková Manea, Masaryk University.

56. Linguistic adjustment among Israeli immigrants in GermanyUzi Rebhun, Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

57. Life satisfaction of people aged 50+ in Poland - evidence from the panel dataMaja Rynko, Warsaw School of Economics; Anita Abramowska-Kmon, Warsaw School of Economics.

58. The similarity of marriage and cohabitation in question: new family forms in SwitzerlandValérie-Anne Ryser, Swiss Foundation for Research in the Social Sciences (FORS); Jean-Marie Le Goff, Université de Lausanne.

59. Educated Iranian women in favor of having girls: CART classification approachMahsa Saadati, National Population Studies and Comprehensive Management Institute, Iran; Arezoo Bagheri, National Population Studies and Comprehensive Management Institute, Iran.

60. The spatialities of ageing in Britain: is residential age segregation increasing?Albert Sabater, University of St Andrews; Elspeth Graham, University of St Andrews; Nissa Finney, University of St Andrews.

61. Avoidable mortality in Russia and the EU: similarities and differencesTamara P. Sabgayda, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia; Victoria G. Semyonova, Federal Research Institute for Health Organization and Informatics, Russia.

62. Differential utilization in reproductive health care: Northern versus Southern IndiaKoyel Sarkar, Université Catholique de Louvain.

63. Perceptions of filial responsibilities towards the care needs of elderly parents: gender and cultural cleavages in immigrant families of Maghrebine origins in ItalyMichela Semprebon, Università di Bologna; Marco Albertini, Università di Bologna.

64. Managing transitions in European labour markets – the case of young Spanish migrants in GermanySusanne Stedtfeld, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Andreas Ette, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB); Lenore Sauer, Federal Institute for Population Research (BiB).

65. It deepens like a coastal shelf - educational mobility and social capital in GermanyFabian Stephany, University of Cambridge and Wittgenstein Centre (IIASA, VID/ÖAW, WU).

66. Fertility behavior in Azerbaijan: on the demographic-economic paradoxMaximilian Stiefel, University of California, Santa Barbara.

67. Labour market and old-age transfers: measuring the cohort effects of the pension reforms in Poland using APC approachPawel A. Strzelecki, Warsaw School of Economics; Agnieszka Chlon-Dominczak, Warsaw School of Economics; Wojciech Latkowski, Warsaw School of Economics.

69. Dissolution of committed cohabiting relationships in the NetherlandsSaskia te Riele, Statistics Netherlands; Niels Kooiman, Statistics Netherlands.

70. Similar, but still different? Heterogamy in study discipline among highly educated couples and their risk of divorceLindsay Theunis, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven; Christine Schnor, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven; Jan Van Bavel, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven.

71. The interplay between employment, economic instability and fertility quantum: Portugal in a comparative European perspectiveLídia P. Tomé, Universidade de Évora; Maria Mendes, Universidade de Évora.

72. Education, fertility postponement and causality: the role of family background factorsFelix C. Tropf, University of Oxford; Jornt Mandemakers, Wageningen University.

73. Trends and differentials in mortality from communicable diseases in South Africa, 1997-2013Eric O Udjo, University of South Africa.

74. The total fertility rate in Germany until 2040 – a stochastic principal components projection based on age-specific fertility ratesPatrizio Vanella, Leibniz Universität Hannover.

75. Intergenerational effects of active labour market policiesCordula D. Zabel, Institute for Employment Research (IAB); Eva Kopf, Institute for Employment Research (IAB).

76. Cause specific mortality convergence and divergence tendencies among selected European countries: methods of analysis and current trends of developmentPavel Zimmermann, University of Economics, Prague (VSE); Klara Hulikova Tesarkova, Charles University in Prague; Dan Kašpar, Charles University in Prague.

77. The links among living arrangements and fertility in Germany. The role of Living Apart Together (LAT) on fertility intentions and realized fertilityNicoletta Signoretti, Sapienza Università di Roma.

78. Does social comparison affect immigrants’ happiness and life satisfaction? A European perspectiveManuela Stranges, Università della Calabria; Alessandra Venturini, University of Turin; Daniele Vignoli, Università di Firenze.

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