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 ?
As suggested by the monikers Baby Bust Generation and Forgotten Generation, Gen X appears to be less distinct than both its predecessor and its successor--and its members are aware of that.
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.
We are entering a job-seekers' market as the baby bust generation comes of age, and every smart employer is working to entice the brightest and best--except the reds.
Almost nine-tenths of American students were counted as white in the early 1960s, but the number of white students fell 20 percent from 1968 to 2005, as the baby boom gave way to the baby bust for white families, while the number of blacks increased 33 percent and the number of Latinos soared 380 percent amid surging immigration of a young population with high birth rates.
Los Angeles County has been experiencing a bit of a baby bust, with hundreds fewer babies being born each year, a trend that is expected to continue through the end of the decade.
Following the boomers is Generation X, or the baby bust generation, a much smaller number.
Wrong, because government in the age of the baby bust is going inevitably to grow.
That's why political responses to the so-called baby bust have been so frustrating.
Part of that, of course, is explained by the baby bust, the slowdown in births of Americans born between 1964 and 1980.
Over the past five years (1998-2003), despite low inflation and the baby bust, real housing prices increased by 25 percent, according to the Freddie Mac Repeat Sales Index.
Other demographic factors that affected the renter share of households were that fewer babies were born in the Baby Bust generation (1965 to 1977), which weakened demographic demand for rental units starting in the late 1980s.
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".
Not only is there no significant achievement-related marriage drought among women 36 to 40, there isn't a baby bust, either.