The Institute of Demography of NRU HSE (IDEM) was established in February 2007. The history of the Institute as a research center actually began almost 20 years earlier, in 1988, within the walls of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR. The immediate predecessor of IDEM NRU HSE was the Center of Demography and Human Ecology of the Institute of Economic Forecasting of the Russian Academy of Sciences. IDEM is a scientific and educational institution. The Institute’s goals: the conduct of fundamental scientific research, the improvement of its methodology, and the training of scientific personnel. Simultaneously with the formation of the Institute in 2007, the interfaculty Department of Demography was set up within it, and in 2009 the Scientific-Educational Laboratory on Socio-Demographic Policy was opened. A master’s program on demography is being run within the Institute.
Current topic: Russia’s Demographic Challenges. Part three. Migration.
In the issue: Reasons for not implementing the provisions of the Concept of the State Migration Policy of the Russian Federation. Migration of the elderly in Russia (according to 2010 census data). On the scale of spatial mobility in Russia.
Current topic: Russia’s Russia’s demographic challenges. Part two. Fertility and mortality
In the issue: The dependence of life expectancy on educational attainment in Russia. Women in public service in Russia: career, family, reproductive intentions. Current fertility trends in the Republic of Sakha (Yakutia).
Statistical analysis of factors influencing child malnutrition in Africa. A meeting of the student society "Demographer"
The meeting of the student society "Demographer" was held on November 10, 2017 and was devoted to a statistical analysis of factors affecting child malnutrition in African countries. The speaker of the meeting was Anna Lubnina, a first year student of the HSE programme "Population and Development".
Current topic: Russia’s demographic challenges. Part one – Population and Space.
In the issue: The typology of regional dynamics of the population of Russia in the post-Soviet period. Socio-economic outlines of a society of longevity. The dynamics of population size of coastal cities of Russia in the post-Soviet period.
Current topic: Migration in the UK on the eve of the migration crisis in Europe. Part 2
In the issue: Forming a new immigration regime in Europe. Emigration from Russia to foreign countries in the late 20th and early 21st centuries. Distinctive geographical features of modern external migration of the population in Spain.
Current topic: Migration in the UK on the eve of the migration crisis in Europe. Part 1.
In the issue: An analysis of the mechanism of migration of Russian-speaking scientists in the field of computer science to Great Britain. Schooling children of other ethnicities in the UK (based on the example of London). Geographic features of migration links in Europe.
Current topic: Will the demographic explosion be contained?
In the issue: Family planning programs and their impact on fertility: the experience of the developing world and the prospects for its application in Africa. A Malthusian trap in the age of globalization? Prospects for Russian Family Policy: tradition by coercion.
In the issue: Determinants of the demographic transition in the Global South. New population policy in China: «One family – two children». The demographic modernization of Iran (from the second half of the 20th to the beginning of the 21st century). How robotics and labor-saving technologies impact population change: trends and scenarios. International migration in Russia (the USSR) during the end of the 19th‒ the first third of the 20th century. International migration in the USSR in 1923-1930. Fertility in advanced societies: a review of research.
Current topic: HIV: the alarming situation in Russia against the backdrop of global trends.
In the issue: Mortality from infectious socially significant diseases in Russia. The tuberculosis epidemic situation among people with HIV in the Russian Federation. Medico-social features of the “aging” of the HIV epidemic in St. Petersburg.