Dr. Louis Dublin, an actuary with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, New York, was a population expert and an authority on public health and welfare. He contributed important values to the advancement in every field in which he participated. In particular, he accomplished much in alerting business to its responsibilities for social welfare. He was a spokesman for the insurance business and translated to the public the response of the life insurance industry to societal needs.
As an expert on world population trends, he was an advisor to the Untied Nations on population matters and sat as a delegate at the World Population Congress in Rome. He held high offices in his chosen field and served as president of the American Statistical Association, the American Public Health Association and the Population Association of America. His writings ranged from books on population and its problems to the entire field of vital statistics. One of his most prominent books was "The Money Value of Man."