Post-war demographic trends in Europe and the outlook until the year 2000
Read Online
Share

Post-war demographic trends in Europe and the outlook until the year 2000

  • 104 Want to read
  • ·
  • 72 Currently reading

Published by United Nations in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Europe,
  • Europe.

Subjects:

  • Population forecasting -- Europe.,
  • Europe -- Population.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by the Secretariat of the Economic Commission for Europe, Geneva.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC240.A1 U477 1974, pt. 2, HB3581 U477 1974, pt. 2
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 252 p. :
Number of Pages252
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4290671M
LC Control Number78318023

Download Post-war demographic trends in Europe and the outlook until the year 2000

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

  The EU's own figures bear out a looming demographic crisis in Europe: Eurostat last year released the figures showing that in Italy's fertility rate remains one of the lowest in Europe. For any population to remain stable, it needs a "total fertility rate" of children per woman. Italy has an average of only Author: Rory Fitzgerald. The Future of Longevity: T. Valkonen, Assumptions about Mortality Trends in Industrialized Countries: A Survey.J. Duchêne and G. Wunsch, Population Aging and the Limits to Human Life.O. Andersen, Occupational Impacts on Mortality Declines in the Nordic Countries.P. Józan, Changes in Hungarian Mortality and the Role of the National Health Promotion : $ Greece was the last country to transition from an emigration into an immigration country. Until , some 1 million Greeks were working abroad (Bade ). Half of them returned in the period after the oil crisis (ibid.). From the s to Recent Trends in Migration towards and Within Europe. 4Across the continent, population trends remain widely diversified (Table A). While growth rates in ranged from ‰ in western Europe to –‰ in eastern Europe, the difference in was from ‰ in western Europe to –‰ in Russia. Since , in both 15 and member UE, net migration has exceeded natural increase.

years (millions) Asia Africa Latin America and the Caribbean Europe Northern America Oceania Youth population trends and .   Demographics may not be destiny, but for students of geopolitics, they come gh conventional measures of economic and military power often receive more attention, few factors influence the long-term competition between great powers as much as changes in the size, capabilities, and characteristics of national populations. 1. Hot Trends The Top 10 Demographic Trends We live in interesting times, and this is what makes our times so interesting. Below are the 10 demographic trends that are changing the way we live 1. Cities are growing. Between and , the nation’s largest cities (with populations of 50, or more) grew percent. Population growth is still fast: Every year million are born and 58 million die – the difference is the number of people that we add to the world population in a year: 82 million. Where do we go from here? In red you see the annual population growth rate (that is, the percentage change in population per year) of the global population.

Commission of the European Communities (), Europe — Outlook for the Development of the Community’s Territory, Brussels. de Jouvenal, H. (), “Europe‘s ageing population — trends and challenges to ,” Futures, (Special Issue), 21, 3.   4 The immigrant share of the U.S. population is approaching a record high but remains below that of many other countries. The 44 million foreign-born people living in the U.S. in accounted for % of the population, according to a Pew Research Center analysis of the American Community Survey. Part 2 of this year’s Global Monitoring Report analyses major demographic shifts that will shape economic growth and development for decades to come. The world's population growth has slowed markedly. At the same time the global working-age share peaked in and is now declining with seismic implications. After this the population and the income per person stagnate until around In the following period we see the economy growing – total GDP increases by more than % from to – but this increase in output is not associated with an increase in income per person, but only an increase of the total population of the UK.