Economic development and population control a fifty-year projection for Jamaica by B. Thomas Walsh

Cover of: Economic development and population control | B. Thomas Walsh

Published by Praeger in New York .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • Jamaica

Subjects:

  • Jamaica -- Economic conditions -- Mathematical models.,
  • Jamaica -- Population -- Mathematical models.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 125-134.

Book details

Statement[by] B. Thomas Walsh.
SeriesPraeger special studies in international economics and development
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC157.J2 W35
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 134 p.
Number of Pages134
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4466681M
LC Control Number79139877

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Economic Development and Population Control: A Fifty-Year Projection for Jamaica [Walsh, ] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Economic Development and Population Control: A Fifty-Year Projection for JamaicaCited by: 2.

Economic Development and Population Control [ Walsh] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Ohlin, Göran, Population control and economic development. Paris, Development Centre of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Book: Population control and economic development.

pp pp. Abstract: In this general survey of the world population world population Subject Category: People Groups see more details situation and outlook, Chapter III considers " Is the population problem a food problem?Cited by: Your next book is The Strategy of Economic Development by Albert Hirschman.

With this book we are now skipping almost years to the middle of the s. Albert Hirschman is a European intellectual Economic development and population control book migrated to the United States. This book was written after his wide experience in Latin American policy-making for economic development.

Zero Population Growth, an educational group founded inaims to stop population growth, first in the United States and then in other countries. On the international level, besides the International Planned Parenthood Federation, the United Nations Economic and Social Council provides birth control aid to underdeveloped nations.

Bibliography. Economic growth is measured by changes in a country’s Gross Domestic Product (GDP) which can be decomposed into its population and economic elements by writing it as population times per capita GDP. Expressed as percentage changes, economic growth is equal to population growth plus growth in per capita GDP.

Chapter 1: Population Growth and Economic Development Harvard Kennedy School PEDSpring (Harvard Kennedy School) Hillel Rapoport PEDSpring 1 /   ' Everyone has to understand that at the root of economic development is population control; decreasing poverty and unemployment rates, facilitating education, the distribution of.

Effects of population growth on educational enrollment and quality, on rates of exploitation of common property resources, on the development of social and economic infrastructure, on urbanization, and on research activities are all heavily dependent on existing government policies and their adaptiveness to changed conditions.

ending population growth hampers economic growth) when a population-control-policy, commonly known as \One-Child-Policy" (for simplicity rea-sons hereafter called OCP) was introduced together with other drastic eco-nomic and societal reforms in (Li and Zhang ).

From to. One example of the impact of population on economic growth can be seen in Detroit, where the local infrastructure suffered dramatically as people moved away.

The city filed for bankruptcy in and used the freedom from debt to reinvest in the Economic development and population control book economy. Background paper prepared for the Working Group on Population Growth and Economic Development, Committee on Population, National Research Council, Washington, D.C.

Lee, R. () An historical perspective on economic aspects of the population explosion: the case of preindustrial England. in R.E. F~c~rlin' ea., Population and. Statement by Anne-Birgitte Albrectsen, UNFPA's Deputy Executive Director of Managment, at the Open Working Group on Sustainable Development Goals Excellencies,Distinguished delegates,Ladies and gentlemen, The world population has surpassed the 7 billion mark and is.

Population Growth and Economic Development of a Country. When population grows faster than GNP, the standard of living of the people does not improve.

In fact rapid population growth has been obstructing economic growth in developing countries like India where since population has been growing at a relatively high rate.

Population control Horrid history. The road to controlling population growth in the 20th century was paved with good intentions and unpleasant policies that did not work, a new book argues. Population Growth, Economic Development, and Population Control Programs Article (PDF Available) in The Ohio journal of science 69 January with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

demographic-economic argument,* developing countries are likely to enhance their prospects for economic development if their population growth slows.

As national populations move toward replacement-level fertility—an average of slightly more than two children per woman—both governments and families should improve their capacities. The lecture notes on population and Development Provide information on demographic concepts, current development.

In the absence of relevant text and reference books that are specifically prepared for undergraduate students of health sciences, the lecture notes help to maintain Impact of Rapid Population Growth on Socio-Economic.

Development Economics does precisely that in a clear, rigorous, and elegant fashion. Debraj Ray, one of the most accomplished theorists in development economics today, presents in this book a synthesis of recent and older literature in the field and raises important questions that /5(3).

Population growth and economic Development: empirical evidence from the Philippines Fumitaka FuRuoka1 AbSTRACT In recent decades, new forms of the Malthusian idea of limited food supply and scarce resources have surfaced.

The notion of “peak oil” in the s and warnings of an impending food crisis have generated. Add tags for "Economic development and population control: a fifty-year projection for Jamaica". Be the first. Critics of population control had their say at the first ever UN population conference in Karan Singh, India's health minister at the time, declared that "development is.

Population Growths and Economic Development The process of population growth is exogenous in order to process income generation, accumulation, technical progress and institutional change (Srinivasan, ). The relationship between population growth and economic development has been the main concern in the recent decade.

Thomas Malthus. Population growth helps the process of development in certain ways and hampers it in certain other ways. This is so because the relation­ship between population growth and economic development is intricate, complex and interacting.

On the positive side, an increasing population means an increase in the supply of labour— a basic factor of. Munich Personal RePEc Archive The role of population on economic growth and development: evidence from developing countries Atanda, Akinwande A.

and Aminu, Salaudeen B. and Alimi, Olorunfemi Y. Datatric Research Consulting, Nigeria. 4 March Online at MPRA Paper No. posted 11 Apr UTC.

The Malthusian Theory of Population is a theory of exponential population growth and arithmetic food supply growth. Thomas Robert Malthus, an English cleric and scholar, published this theory in his writings, An Essay on the Principle of Population.

Malthus believed that through preventative checks and positive checks, the population would be controlled to balance the food. Population Growth, Transaction Efficiency and Economic Development In Selected Asian Countries. IUSSP Regional Conference on Southeast Asia's Population in.

true magnitude of the economic impact of China’s population-control policies. The standard econometric estimation conceals a very important effect, i.e. the so-called “take-off effect”. The take-off effect is well-known to the development economics and is a very important development process of many fast-growing economies.

Many emerging. Chapter 4: CoMMunity EconoMic DevelopMent and CoMMunity Change | Page access to resources—as well as improvements in economic conditions or the general business climate.

Progress has been made in some areas,13 but to evalu-ate fully the kinds of effects described here, additional nontraditional measures. Economic development - Economic development - Population growth: Still another lesson is the desirability of slowing down the rapid population growth that characterizes most developing countries.

Their average rate of population growth is about percent per year, but there are some countries where population growth is 3 percent or more. If the aim of economic development is to raise the.

ADVERTISEMENTS: Population Growth and Economic Development: A Close View. Different Views on the Role of Population Growth: Population growth plays a conflicting role in the development process of a country.

It helps economic development and it retards economic development. To the Greek philosophers, about 2, years ago, population growth was undesirable as it adversely. Demographic economics or population economics is the application of economic analysis to demography, Economics of Population.

Addison-Wesley. Book review. John B. Shoven, ed., "Julian Simon and the Population Growth Debate," Population and Development Review, 24(2), pp. Perlman, An increase in a nation’s income can be expected to slow its rate of population growth. Hong Kong, for example, has enjoyed dramatic gains in income since the s.

Its birth rate and rate of population growth have fallen by over half during that time. But if economic development can slow population growth, it can also increase it. Ester Boserup (18 May – 24 September ) was a Danish studied economic and agricultural development, worked at the United Nations as well as other international organizations, and wrote seminal books on agrarian change and the role of women in development.

Boserup is known for her theory of agricultural intensification, also known as Boserup's theory, which posits that. Development economics is a branch of economics which deals with economic aspects of the development process in low income countries.

Its focus is not only on methods of promoting economic development, economic growth and structural change but also on improving the potential for the mass of the population, for example, through health, education and workplace conditions, whether through. Kenya’s annual growth rate in real GDP from tofor example, was %.

Its population growth rate during that period was %, leaving it a growth rate of per capita GDP of just %. A slower rate of population growth, together with the same rate of GDP increase, would have left Kenya with more impressive gains in per capita income.

POPULATION GROWTH, ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT, AND POPULATION CONTROL PROGRAMS. Tim Ball makes an important correlation that development drives population down, not up.

This was likely well-understood by the creators of Agenda 21 inwhen they called for a reduced global population in order to achieve Sustainable Development. In other words, the concept of population reduction is implicit in the concept of Sustainable Development.

China: The Turning Point in China’s Economic Development China: Linking Markets for Growth China’s Dilemma: Economic Growth, the Environment and Climate Change China’s New Place in a World of Crisis China: The Next Twenty Years of Reform and Development Rising China: Global Challenges and Opportunities.

T he world’s population increased by 50 percent between and and by percent between andand is projected by the United Nations to increase by just under 50 percent between and Of the billion increase in the number of people between andonly 8 percent was in developed (i.e., rich) countries.

The remaining 92 percent of the increase was in.Commission on Population and Development fifty-third session New York, 30 March - 03 April Expert Group Meeting on Population, food security, nutrition and sustainable development. It was decidedly neo-Malthusian, arguing that only by bringing rapid population growth under control could countries hope to achieve improved economic performance and high standards of living.

While this work hardly represented a consensus among development economists, it did capture the imagination of policymakers, particularly in the richer.

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