Asia's seniors could create headwinds for the region's economies.
Thailand is aging rapidly and economists say not enough is being done to prepare the country for the demographic change taking place.
Thousands of educated, professional Indian women who are entering their senior years with inadequate financial resources and retirement planning.
Progress on Beijing's move to revise its one-child policy is set to give the world's number two economy a considerable boost.
Asia's savers are missing out on a host of tools available in the U.S. and Europe; designed to demystify creating a retirement savings portfolio.
China's looming demographic disaster shows signs of the country becoming an economic superpower, not exactly what contrarian investors are hoping for.
In China, a country that values tradition and respect for its elders, a new law now allows seniors to take their children to court for neglect.
There's not enough supply in Hong Kong; that's what the CEO of the Hong Kong Housing Society admits when discussing the problem of elderly housing.
More western retirees are deciding to spend their golden years in Asia, citing a slower, easier pace of life and cheaper cost of living than their home countries.
If you can't hang out in Neverland, you're best off getting old in Sweden and avoiding Afghanistan and some of the fastest-growing emerging markets.
Analysts warn that it's only a matter of time before South Asia's most populous nation begins to age and the country remains ill-prepared for this statistical shift.
Asians have traditionally cared for aging parents in the family home, but the influence of Western culture and the rising number of elderly dementia patients are driving the emergence of retirement villages and assisted living centers in the region.
Smartphone technology is still broadly struggling to find a connection with Asia's booming 'silver economy,' which could be worth a staggering $3 trillion in the Asia-Pacific region by 2017.
Amar Gill, Head of Asia Research, CLSA says the female labor participation rate in Japan is not as low as people think.
Sanjeev Sanyal, Global Strategist at Deutsche Bank expects global fertility to fall to the replacement rate in less than 15 years.
Sam Radwan, Partner & Co-Founder of Enhance International talks about building a safety net for the elderly in China.
In this final part of CNBC's Aging in Asia series, Sri Jegarajah looks at the healthcare needs of the elderly in the region.
Decades of a one-child policy in China means there are now fewer working youngsters to support their elders. CNBC's Eunice Yoon has more.
Does it make sense for elderly workers to stay in the workforce? Kim Walker, founder and CEO of Silver Group, believes productivity may ultimately be hurt as a result.
Finding affordable housing is a particularly big challenge for Hong Kong's elderly as property prices continue to skyrocket. CNBC's Emily Tan reports as part of CNBC's "Aging in Asia" series.
As Asia's elderly population rises, there is a risk that many will outlive their retirement savings if they fail to plan properly. CNBC's Chloe Cho investigates the economics of old age.
What does a rapidly aging population mean for governments and the economy? CNBC finds out in this special report about Asia's "silver tsunami."