Artificial intelligence (AI) and big data analysis are the core technologies underlying the Fourth Industrial Revolution, and the self-sustained evolution of algorithms, based upon machine learning and big data, is key to all related progress. Machine learning, which is a part of AI, refers to the technology with which computers learn and adapt on the basis of large quantities of accumulated data. Machine learning holds the key to analytical and anomaly detection tasks required in a variety of fields, including image processing, video and voice recognition, and Internet search. In data mining, anomaly detection is the identification of rare items, events or observations which raise suspicions by differing significantly from the majority of the data. Typically the anomalous items will translate to some kind of problem such as bank fraud, a structural defect, medical problems or errors in a text. In this paper, we define the concept of anomaly detection and discuss various applications of anomaly detection techniques using machine learning techniques. We introduce the anomaly detection technique and compare the disadvantages of each methodology. We also study the anomaly detection study using Deep Learning machine learning method which is the latest machine learning method. We conduct exploratory analysis by applying the methodology of anomaly detection technique using data of health field and welfare field respectively. Finally, we deal with issues related to the application of anomaly detection techniques and conclude with policy. By using anomaly detection techniques based on machine learning techniques in combination with fraud detection social security and improving budget efficiency, we can get closer to predictable customized welfare.
This report is an outcome of the Korea Institute for Health and Social Affairs (KIHASA)’s Social Cohesion Policy Assessment Program (SCPAP). We report on the main characteristics of the Koreans’ psychosocial states, levels of trust, and perceptions of fairness and conflicts, based on the Survey on Social Problems and Social Cohesion, which interviewed a total of 3,839 men and women across Korea using a structured questionnaire.
This paper analyzes the effects of continuous participation in the Senior Employment Program on the income, consumption and changes in economic status of senior households, using the data from the 7th wave (2012) through the 12th wave (2017) of the Korea Welfare Panel Study. We find that despite continuous participation in the Senior Employment Program for the past five years, it has not made statistically significant effects on the income and consumption expenditure of the households, with their ordinary income rather reduced to the statistically significant level. We also find in additional analyses that although the continuous participation in the Senior Employment Program has not improved the economic status of senior households, it has lowered the probability of their economic status being deteriorated. In other words, the findings suggest that continued participation in the Senior Employment Program has economic effects, although very limited, on prevention of deteriorated economic status of senior households. The Senior Employment Program pursues various policy goals, however, senior households participate in the program mainly for economic reasons and senior poverty is one of the main social issues. Therefore, it is time to ponder upon the long-term directions of the Senior Employment Program to enhance the economic effects of the program.
Until recently, the Netherlands developed one of the most generous long-term care (LTC) schemes. Under this policy, a large and regulated non-profit sector offered (semi) professionalized employment opportunities. After repreated attempts to reduce public LTC expenditure, since the mid-2000s, the Dutch government implemented a radical reform combining decentralization and budget cuts. This contribution sheds light on how the recent LTC transformations have affected the size and shape of the Dutch LTC workforce. Even though the process is far from concluded, the analysis shows that job losses (at the expenses of, mostly lower skilled, women) were accompanied by the tendency towards the segmentation of the care workforce into a professionalized core and different de-professionalized, informalized segments.
The 3rd Korea-Japan Annual Social Policy Forum - Future of Aging: Immigration and Care WorkThursday, 23 May 2019 - 2:00 p.m. to 5:20 p.m.Mozart Hall, President Hotel SeoulOrganized by KIHASA and the National Institute of Population and Social Security Research Program14:00-14:10 Opening Remarks - Heung-Seek Cho, President, KIHASA14:10-15:30 Session I: Immigrant Workers and Immigration Moderator: Dae Myung No, Senior Research Fellow, KIHASA "Immigration Policy in Aging Korea: Challenges and the Dilemma" - Sang-Lim Lee, Research Fellow, KIHASA "Low Fertility and Foreign Worker Policies in Eastern Asia" - Toru Suzuki, Vice President, IPSS "Aging of Former Migrants: The Case of Singapore" - Keita Suga, Senior Researcher, IPSS Discussants - Yoon-Jeong Shin, Research Fellow, KIHASA; Chang Won Lee, Research Fellow, IOM Migration Research & Training Centre15:30-15:50 Coffee Break15:50-17:10 Session II: Long-Term Care and Care Workers "Current Status and Challenges of Care Workers in Korea" - Jeongmi Lim, Associate Research Fellow, KIHASA "Long-Term Care Workforce in Japan: the Present Situation and Challenges" - Reiko Hayashi, Director, IPSS "Integrated Community Care System in Japan" - Katsuhisa Kojima, Director, IPSS Discussants - Eunna Kang, Research Fellow, KIHASA; Kyung Zoon Hong, Professor, Sungkyunkwan University17:10-17:20 Closing Remarks
The 2019 Health and Social Welfare Review Colloquium: Are Korea's Youth Happy?Wednesday, 26 June 2019 - 13:30 p.m. to 18:00 p.m.Sejong Hall, Sejong CenterOrganized by the Health and Social Welfare Review Editorial Committee, KIHASA Program13:00-13:30 Registration13:30-14:00 Opening Remarks - Shin, Young Jeon, Editor-in-chief of Health and Social Welfare Review Congratulatory Remarks - Park, Neung-hoo, Health and Welfare Minister; Cho, Heung-seek, President of KIHASA Award Ceremony for the Youth's Ideas for Youth Policy Competition14:00-15:40 Part I: Are Our Youth Happy? "A Diagnosis of Young Koreans' Happiness" - Kim, Ji Kyung, Senior Research Fellow, Korea Youth Policy Institute "Employment and Poverty of Korea's Youth" - Kim, Moon Kil, Research Fellow, KIHASA "Marriages and Child Raising of Korea's Youth" - Byun, Keum Seon, Korea Youth Policy Institute "Young Koreans' Mental Health" - Jang, Sook Rang, Professor of Choong Ang University15:40-16:00 Coffee Break16:00-18:00 Part II: In Search of Happiness for Korea's Youth Round Table Discussion - Moderator: Kim, Yong Deuk, Professor of Sungkonghoe University