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Current History (2011) 110 (736): 184–190.
Published: 01 May 2011
...Richard Cincotta Fertility decline and a maturing age structure typically prove more indicative of future human development … than do shifts toward economic or political liberalization. Why should it be any different south of the Sahara? © 2011 Current History. All rights reserved. 2011...
Current History (2011) 110 (735): 143–149.
Published: 01 April 2011
... India demography fertility China Pakistan mortality economy 143 Indian policy makers have a decisive role to play in capturing the beneficial potential implicit in their country s demographic trajectory. India s Baby Boomers: Dividend or Disaster? davId e. Bloom India s population more than...
Current History (2011) 110 (733): 75–80.
Published: 01 February 2011
... of the world have experienced the aging of their populations in significantly dif- ferent ways. The aging of Europe s populations, for example, began long ago with the so-called demographic transition from high fertility and mortality to low fertility and mortality. Because this transition lasted more than...
Current History (2010) 109 (729): 288–294.
Published: 01 October 2010
... instead a meager official increase of about 15,000 persons). But it is impossible to predict when or even if the current depopulation will come to an end. Russia s population trajectory is of course shaped not only by death rates, but also by birth rates. The country s fertility level has dropped...
Current History (2010) 109 (728): 244–251.
Published: 01 September 2010
... mortality fertility migrants birth rate gender imbalance 244 China s population is likely to peak less than 15 years from now, below a maxi- mum of 1.4 billion. After that will come a prolonged, even indefinite, population decline and a period of accelerated aging. China s Population Destiny...