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I need 2 reasons on why china may not be as powerful ecnomically in 10 yr.s as they are today for an essay?

18 Jan 2017 21:24 | Author: User1490067925 | Category: College compare and contrast essay examples

http://schools.gostrengths.com - Witness a display of a fixed versus growth mindset in a classroom. Learn more about helping your kids cultivate a growth.

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  1. author
    beautifulgoose268 18 Jan 2017 08:52

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

    Writers sometimes confuse population issues. For example, in his post, The Population Bomb: Has It Been Defused?," , Fred Pearce wrote that "The population bomb is being defused at a quite remarkable rate." He conflates rates of growth with actual numbers. It is true that the rate of population growth worldwide has declined since 1970. However, the base population has grown by more than three billion; thus we currently add 80 million or more people to the planet each year. That is hardly "defusing" population growth!

    Future oil production will come at an increasing cost, if it comes at all. As Bill McKibbin noted, in Deep Economy: The Wealth of Comunities and the Durable Future , "Cheap and abundant fossil fuel [mainly oil] has shaped the farming system we''''''''''''''''ve come to think of as normal; it''''''''''''''''s the main reason you can go to the store and get anything you want at any time and for not much money." More expensive oil will eat into world food production, especially if we continue to use foodstuffs to help fill gas tanks.

    Using a resource means dispersing it. When we quarry limestone and send it off to build public monuments, or when we mine coal and burn it to drive turbines, we are making use of a concentrated resource, and dispersing it. A large, continuous mass of limestone winds up as a number of discrete blocks spread around in different locations; and coal, after briefly giving off heat and light, becomes a small amount of ash and a large amount of gas. Resources may be temporarily accumulated in a stockpile, but their actual use always results in dispersal.

    The temperature is some 30C. The humidity stifling, the noise unbearable. In a yard between two enormous tea-drying sheds, a number of dark-skinned women patiently sit, each accompanied by an unwieldy looking cloth sack. They are clad in colourful saris, but look tired and shabby. This is hardly surprising - they have spent most of the day in nearby plantation fields, picking tea that will net them around two cents a kilo - barely enough to feed their large families.

    Vivek Baid thinks he knows how to help them. He runs the Mission for Population Control, a project in eastern India which aims to bring down high birth rates by encouraging local women to get sterilised after their second child.

  2. author
    User1487806358 18 Jan 2017 03:19

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

    Writers sometimes confuse population issues. For example, in his post, The Population Bomb: Has It Been Defused?," , Fred Pearce wrote that "The population bomb is being defused at a quite remarkable rate." He conflates rates of growth with actual numbers. It is true that the rate of population growth worldwide has declined since 1970. However, the base population has grown by more than three billion; thus we currently add 80 million or more people to the planet each year. That is hardly "defusing" population growth!

    Future oil production will come at an increasing cost, if it comes at all. As Bill McKibbin noted, in Deep Economy: The Wealth of Comunities and the Durable Future , "Cheap and abundant fossil fuel [mainly oil] has shaped the farming system we've come to think of as normal; it's the main reason you can go to the store and get anything you want at any time and for not much money." More expensive oil will eat into world food production, especially if we continue to use foodstuffs to help fill gas tanks.

  3. author
    Ŵeirdø Điørlстрадаю 17 Jan 2017 23:49

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

    Writers sometimes confuse population issues. For example, in his post, The Population Bomb: Has It Been Defused?," , Fred Pearce wrote that "The population bomb is being defused at a quite remarkable rate." He conflates rates of growth with actual numbers. It is true that the rate of population growth worldwide has declined since 1970. However, the base population has grown by more than three billion; thus we currently add 80 million or more people to the planet each year. That is hardly "defusing" population growth!

    Future oil production will come at an increasing cost, if it comes at all. As Bill McKibbin noted, in Deep Economy: The Wealth of Comunities and the Durable Future , "Cheap and abundant fossil fuel [mainly oil] has shaped the farming system we''''''''ve come to think of as normal; it''''''''s the main reason you can go to the store and get anything you want at any time and for not much money." More expensive oil will eat into world food production, especially if we continue to use foodstuffs to help fill gas tanks.

    Using a resource means dispersing it. When we quarry limestone and send it off to build public monuments, or when we mine coal and burn it to drive turbines, we are making use of a concentrated resource, and dispersing it. A large, continuous mass of limestone winds up as a number of discrete blocks spread around in different locations; and coal, after briefly giving off heat and light, becomes a small amount of ash and a large amount of gas. Resources may be temporarily accumulated in a stockpile, but their actual use always results in dispersal.

    The temperature is some 30C. The humidity stifling, the noise unbearable. In a yard between two enormous tea-drying sheds, a number of dark-skinned women patiently sit, each accompanied by an unwieldy looking cloth sack. They are clad in colourful saris, but look tired and shabby. This is hardly surprising - they have spent most of the day in nearby plantation fields, picking tea that will net them around two cents a kilo - barely enough to feed their large families.

    Vivek Baid thinks he knows how to help them. He runs the Mission for Population Control, a project in eastern India which aims to bring down high birth rates by encouraging local women to get sterilised after their second child.

  4. author
    User1488926826 17 Jan 2017 22:33

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

    Writers sometimes confuse population issues. For example, in his post, The Population Bomb: Has It Been Defused?," , Fred Pearce wrote that "The population bomb is being defused at a quite remarkable rate." He conflates rates of growth with actual numbers. It is true that the rate of population growth worldwide has declined since 1970. However, the base population has grown by more than three billion; thus we currently add 80 million or more people to the planet each year. That is hardly "defusing" population growth!

    Future oil production will come at an increasing cost, if it comes at all. As Bill McKibbin noted, in Deep Economy: The Wealth of Comunities and the Durable Future , "Cheap and abundant fossil fuel [mainly oil] has shaped the farming system we''ve come to think of as normal; it''s the main reason you can go to the store and get anything you want at any time and for not much money." More expensive oil will eat into world food production, especially if we continue to use foodstuffs to help fill gas tanks.

  5. author
    lazygoose950 18 Jan 2017 01:06

    There are very few wild tigers left in China or anywhere else on Earth. Tigers attack and eat people, so they are not beneficial to society. Tigers should either live in a zoo or perform in a circus. I don t want to encounter any tigers wandering through my garden.

  6. author
    purplepeacock604 18 Jan 2017 05:46

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

    Writers sometimes confuse population issues. For example, in his post, The Population Bomb: Has It Been Defused?," , Fred Pearce wrote that "The population bomb is being defused at a quite remarkable rate." He conflates rates of growth with actual numbers. It is true that the rate of population growth worldwide has declined since 1970. However, the base population has grown by more than three billion; thus we currently add 80 million or more people to the planet each year. That is hardly "defusing" population growth!

    Future oil production will come at an increasing cost, if it comes at all. As Bill McKibbin noted, in Deep Economy: The Wealth of Comunities and the Durable Future , "Cheap and abundant fossil fuel [mainly oil] has shaped the farming system we''''ve come to think of as normal; it''''s the main reason you can go to the store and get anything you want at any time and for not much money." More expensive oil will eat into world food production, especially if we continue to use foodstuffs to help fill gas tanks.

    Using a resource means dispersing it. When we quarry limestone and send it off to build public monuments, or when we mine coal and burn it to drive turbines, we are making use of a concentrated resource, and dispersing it. A large, continuous mass of limestone winds up as a number of discrete blocks spread around in different locations; and coal, after briefly giving off heat and light, becomes a small amount of ash and a large amount of gas. Resources may be temporarily accumulated in a stockpile, but their actual use always results in dispersal.

  7. author
    User1489018154 17 Jan 2017 23:48

    Click here essay on growth of population in china

    http://schools.gostrengths.com - Witness a display of a fixed versus growth mindset in a classroom. Learn more about helping your kids cultivate a growth.

  8. author
    Камалов Аристарх 17 Jan 2017 22:57

    China reports about 8 million of annual population growth at present and expects to realize zero population growth (ZPG) in the mid 2030s. National Population and Family Planning Commission director Hang Weiqing said on Tuesday that China s present birth rate was 1.8, which means each couple has less than two children. Based on the present level, China will have 16 million newborns each year. China s current mortality rate is 0.6 percent; therefore, China s net population growth is about 8 million annually. Zhang indicated that at the present stage, China should persist in the basic national policy of family planning. Population experts estimate that the family planning policy has reduced over 400 million births by the end of 2005. Sorry the info s a little old.

  9. author
    User1489375588 18 Jan 2017 00:42

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

  10. author
    greenmouse141 18 Jan 2017 04:58

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

    Projections of population growth established in 2015 predict that the human population will keep growing until at least 2050, reaching an estimated 8 billion people in 2024 and 9 billion by 2040, while the 7 billion milestone was reached in 2011. [1] As the demographic transition follows its course worldwide, the population will age significantly, with most countries outside Africa trending towards a rectangular age pyramid. [2]

    While most scenarios still predict continued growth into the 22nd century, there is a roughly 23% chance that the total population could stabilize or begin to fall before 2100. [3] :3 Longer-term speculative scenarios over the next two centuries can predict anything between runaway growth to radical decline (36.4 billion or 2.3 billion people in 2300), with the median projection showing a slight decrease followed by a stabilization around 9 billion people. [4] :13

    New studies add to the growing body of research on the toll U.S. mass incarceration is taking on prisoner’s children and families. Three recent articles in the journal Demography document the spillover effects of the prison boom on family poverty, couples’ relationship stability, and child well-being.

    An African Union (AU) Assembly decision in January 2016 established the theme for 2017 as “Harnessing the Demographic Dividend Through Investments in Youth.” AU heads of state and government recognize a country-level demographic dividend as central to the continent’s economic transformation in the context of AU Agenda 2063—the AU’s global strategy for socioeconomic transformation within the next 50 years.

  11. author
    User1489523016 17 Jan 2017 22:20

    A loosely defined goal of ZPG is to match the replacement fertility rate , which is the average number of children per woman which would hold the population constant. This replacement fertility will depend on mortality rates and the sex ratio at birth, and varies from around 2.1 in developed countries to over 3.0 in some developing countries. [5]

    The American sociologist and demographer Kingsley Davis is credited with coining the term [6] [7] but it was used earlier by George Stolnitz, who stated that the concept of a stationary population dated back to 1693. [8] A mathematical description was given by James Mirrlees. [9]

  12. author
    smallpanda537 18 Jan 2017 07:19

    Starvation on a scale that causes population declines in large regions are rare. The effect of food shortage more often limits population growth by chronic malnutrition making the people susceptible to disease. Here is a web site that links to information on localized famines. http://lilt.ilstu.edu/rtdirks/FAMINE.html However China has had several population crashes through out history and a recent famine in the 1950 s. There is also speculation that the very high death rates in Europe from the black death was in part due to malnutrition of the population.