In studies of massive changes in social life, researchers often have to rely on low-quality retrospective data such as memoirs and manipulated government reports as opposed to reliable data such as vital registration. The dissolution of the Soviet Union in 1991 was an unpredictable event with large-scale consequences for the lives of millions of Russians. Beginning in the 1960s, the Soviet Union started to fall into a deep demographic crisis.1 The end of Communism was accompanied by a further increase in total mortality, with unprecedented fluctuations during the next two decades. Several studies were done in a bid to explain this.2
Найдены 4 публикации
Patterns in the relationship between life expectancy and gross domestic product in Russia in 2005–15: a cross-sectional analysis
P. 181-188., , et al. The Lancet Public Health. 2019. Vol. 4. No. 4.
Добавлено: 10 апреля 2019
P. e207-e208., The Lancet Public Health. 2017. Vol. 2. No. 5.
Добавлено: 13 апреля 2017
P. 169-170.The Lancet Public Health. 2019. Vol. 4. No. 4.
Добавлено: 6 апреля 2019
Trends in life expectancy and age-specific mortality in England and Wales, 1970–2016, in comparison with a set of 22 high-income countries: an analysis of vital statistics data
P. 575-582., , Leon D. The Lancet Public Health. 2019. Vol. 4. No. 11.
Добавлено: 11 ноября 2019