Researchers Study Factors Behind Interregional Student Mobility
Which parts of Europe have the youngest and oldest populations?
Inhabitants of Moscow and St Petersburg live significantly longer than people living in other regions of Russia, according to a recent study carried out by researchers at the Higher School of Economics
Alcohol abuse contributes significantly to premature mortality in Russia.
July 05, 2017
Most migrants coming to Russia change occupations, go without healthcare and spend their free time with their compatriots.
November 30, 2016
Family conflicts about child rearing can affect a mother's confidence and prompt her to hire a nanny.
November 16, 2016
Older Russians rarely exercise to keep fit, but often continue working past retirement age.
November 02, 2016
Population ageing is likely to boost medicine, nanotechnology and robotics, but increase political risks.
July 25, 2016
At a time when industrially developed countries are facing migration pressure, Russia needs to take a fresh look at immigration to assess its geopolitical benefits and prevent inherent social risks; a smart migrant integration policy can provide a solution.
April 21, 2016
Russian small towns risk being depleted of young people, as three-quarters of school leavers are planning to migrate to regional centres, Moscow or St. Petersburg in search of a better life, while just 4% are prepared to stay in their home communities.
April 13, 2016
Maternal capital has helped increase birthrates in Russia, but its contribution to total fertility has been limited so far, with just 15 more children per 100 women of reproductive age, according to Fabian Slonimczyk and Anna Yurko, Associate Professors at the HSE International College of Economics and Finance. On the other hand, the proportion of women wishing to have more than one child has increased, and postponed births tend to occur sooner than planned, apparently influenced by the country's pro-fertility policies.
March 11, 2016