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Living Longer: To 100 and Beyond

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Fighting diseases by fighting aging

Imagine a future where we can all be 80 years young. If we can slow down aging, getting old wouldn’t mean being “over the hill.” A society full of healthy and active centenarians is closer than you think.

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Health in a pill

The future of health technology is evolving from predictive to proactive. Inventors are developing “smart pills” to monitor health and locate disease before it starts.

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No (age) barrier to entry

Helping seniors live healthy, connected lives is big business. With a potential market of over $400 million by 2020, health monitoring, transportation and social networking are just the tip of the iceberg.

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Silver tech: Health care & technology

As more retirees prefer “aging-at-home” in their communities, a new growth industry called “Age-tech” is emerging to keep them connected, healthy and independent.

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The robotic revolution

As seniors outnumber younger generations, a global market is booming for automated eldercare. From “nurse robots” to voice-activated wheelchairs and “smart” walkers, the robots are coming.

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Silicon Valley moves the needle on curing aging

From improving our “clunky” healthcare system with artificial intelligence to rewriting the genetic code behind aging, Silicon Valley entrepreneurs are transforming biotechnology and healthcare.

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Silver lining

By 2030, we’ll have 70 million Americans over the age of 65. These boomers are shifting the real estate industry by living longer and rejecting the way their parents lived in retirement.

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A silver lining

"A silver lining" The unprecedented aging of the global population creates increased opportunities in senior housing, multifamily condos, biotech, and the emerging silvertech industry. Institutional investors should consider how this megatrend could affect their portfolios.

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Science fiction becomes science fact: Two strategies for repairing humans

Bringing in organs for a tune-up or rewriting the pig genome to work for humans may sound like sci-fi, but the technology behind regenerative medicine is real.

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Should rationing health care favor the young, or the old?

Soon science will have the power to reverse or even cure aging. But how will that change the world’s healthcare systems? This Q&A examines the benefits of extending life expectancy while exploring the ethical and political questions around who gets care.

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