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Contact

Konrad-Zuse-Straße 1
18057 Rostock, Germany
Getting there »

Phone

+49 381 2081 - 0

Fax

+49 381 2081 - 280

E-Mail

info@demogr.mpg.de

Welcome to the Max Planck Institute
for Demographic Research

The Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR) in Rostock is one of the leading demographic research centers in the world. At the MPIDR, researchers from all over the world investigate demographic change, aging, fertility, biological demography and other issues at the forefront of population research. The Institute is headed by its directors Mikko Myrskylä and James W. Vaupel.

The MPIDR is part of the Max Planck Society, the internationally renowned German research society.

Jobs

September 6, 2017

Research Scientist / Post-doc Positions

The Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR) is recruiting 1-2 full-time post-doctoral research scientists to work in one of the following research groups: Population Health, Labor Demography, or Fertility and Well-Being. more

September 1, 2017

Student Assistant

The Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research is seeking a Student Assistant. more

August 25, 2017

Student Assistant

The MPIDR is seeking a Student Assistant for the Laboratory of Population Health. more

More Jobs

 

News

September 21, 2017 | News

“Best Paper” award for Tobias Vogt

At this year's conference of the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Demographie, Tobias Vogt was presented with the award for "Best Paper." more

August 3, 2017 | New publication

Bechstein´s bats don´t age

Bechstein’s bat has a low death rate well into old age. This could be one reason why unusual natural events often have such severe consequences for the bat's populations. more

July 20, 2017 | Press Release

A healthy lifestyle increases life expectancy by up to seven years

People with good health behaviors can expect to live seven years longer than the general population, and to spend most of these extra years in good health. more

July 11, 2017 | New Publication

Children born to fathers

A new analysis shows for the first time that the male birth rate in eastern Germany has hit a global record low. more

 

More News