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The present value of population growth in the western world by Julian Lincoln Simon

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Published by College of Commerce and Business Administration, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in [Urbana, Ill.] .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJulian L. Simon
SeriesFaculty working papers - University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, College of Commerce and Business Administration -- no. 666, Faculty working papers -- no. 666.
ContributionsUniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. College of Commerce and Business Administration
The Physical Object
Pagination30 p. :
Number of Pages30
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24648486M

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Knowledge about population in the past, the present, and the future enables a person to see himself as an element in world population. During the three centuries of the Modern Era, population growth increased from about 4 per thousand to 10 per thousand per year during the interwar : Philip M. Hauser. evidence that average annual world economic growth between and was % made up of equal parts population growth and per capita output growth of % each. While these growth rates may appear to be very small, they can lead to impressive increases over long periods of time. Population growth at an average annual rate of %. (Image 2) Trace the dramatic history of human population growth from 2, years ago to 50 years into the future. Human Numbers Through Time: A.D. 1, years later. The present world population is likely to double in the next 35 years, producing a population of six billion by the year If the same rate of growth continues, there will be 12 billion people on earth in 70 years and over 25 billion by the year

Recent Growth of the World’s Population. This brief review of the history of the world’s population growth reveals that in the last years, and especially in the 20 th century, population growth has taken on a new and very different character. When the growth of the world’s population is shown graphically, as in Figure , it is.   Chinese population statistics are collated from the time of the Western Han Dynasty (A.D. 2) to 19 5 3, including statistics of population and households for provinces as well as for China as a . The Numbers Game: Myths, Truths and Half-Truths about Human Population Growth and the Environment By Motavalli, Jim E Magazine, Vol. 15, No. 1, January-February Read preview Overview Sustainability Ethics: World Population Growth and Migration By Cairns, John, Jr Mankind Quarterly, Vol. 45, No. 2, Winter The world population growth rate declined from % per year 50 years ago to % per year. Other relevant research: World population growth – This article is focusing on the history of population growth up to the present. We show how the world population grew over the last several thousand years and we explain what has been driving this change.

85 per cent chance that the world's population will stop growing before the end of the century. There is a 60 per cent probability that the world's population will not exceed 10 billion people before , and around a 15 per cent probability that the world's population at the end of . However, during the second half of the 21st century, the world is likely to experience no further population growth and possibly even see the begin­ ning of a decline. Sometime before , the great centuries-long expansion of the world’s population will have come to an end. The Great Divergence brings new insight to one of the classic questions of history: Why did sustained industrial growth begin in Northwest Europe, despite surprising similarities between advanced areas of Europe and East Asia? As Ken Pomeranz shows, as recently as , parallels between these two parts of the world were very high in life expectancy, consumption, product and factor markets. As population growth continues to decline, the curve representing the world population is getting less and less steep. By the end of the century – when global population growth will have fallen to % according to the UN’s projection – the world will be very close to the end of the demographic transition.