baby buster

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  • noun

Synonyms for baby buster

a person born in the generation following the baby boom when the birth rate fell dramatically

References in periodicals archive ?
This explains why, as chart I shows, Quebec's real income per capita continued to increase faster than Ontario's long after the demographic transition from baby boom to baby bust had been completed around 1980.
Weil, "The Baby Boom, The Baby Bust and the Housing Market," NBER Working Paper No.
After the baby boom of the 1950s we have had the baby bust.
but on page 111 "Later, as the baby boom gave way to a renewed baby bust in the 1960s".
First, people in their 20s through mid-30s--the so-called Baby Bust generation--"barely give to churches or religious causes.
Regarding intergenerational equity, let me propose two solutions assuming repeated baby boom/baby bust cycles: 1) Increase the national debt as the baby boom retires to relieve overburdened taxpayers, and pay down the national debt as the baby bust retires and the taxpayer/beneficiary ratio is more favorable.
Late Boomers ('Gen-X') and the Baby Bust cohort are examined in a more cursory manner due to small sub-sample size.
THE GROUP following the baby bust (or Generation X) has been named the net or echo-boom generation, consisting of people born between 1977 and 1997.
The baby bust has created a situation where the shortage of talented workers is becoming increasingly painful for companies.
Unlike boomers who competed with nearly 80 million others for jobs, the baby bust generation is entering the workplace with infinite opportunities and only half as many competitors.
The Baby Bust generation consists of approximately 44 million consumers born between 1965 and 1976 and comprises 17 percent of the U.
Using various measures derived from the Current Population Survey, this article compares the labor market experiences of young adult workers born during the baby boom with those of their counterparts born during the baby bust.
They would be replaced as the primary first-time homebuyers by the baby bust age cohort - a significantly smaller group.
Tecker have detailed changes created by the baby boom and baby bust (see "Big Boom Theory," January 1991).