Population 70; family planning and social change
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Population 70; family planning and social change proceedings of the Second Conference, Western Pacific Region, International Planned Parenthood Federation, Tokyo, Japan, 13-16 October, 1970. by International Planned Parenthood Federation, Western Pacific Region.

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Published by International Planned Parenthood Federation, Western Pacific Region in Tokyo .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Asia

Subjects:

  • Birth control -- Asia -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementEditors: the Family Planning Assocaition of Hong Kong.
ContributionsFamily Planning Association of Hong Kong.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHQ766.5.A8 I55
The Physical Object
Pagination191 p.
Number of Pages191
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5338390M
LC Control Number72191898

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This is “Social Change: Population, Urbanization, and Social Movements”, divide the number 70 by its population growth rate. For example, if a nation has an annual growth rate of 3%, it takes about years (70 ÷ 3) for that nation’s population size to double. To reduce it further, more extensive family-planning programs are. Family Planning and Population Control: The Challenges of a Successful Movement (Social Movements Past and Present) [Back, Kurt W., Sanders, Irwin Taylor] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Family Planning and Population Control: The Challenges of a Successful Movement (Social Movements Past and Present)Cited by: 9. This paper examines the influence of social and economic change on family structure and relationships: How do such economic and social transformations as industrialization, urbanization, demographic change, the expansion of education, and the long-term growth of income influence the family? We take a comparative and historical approach, reviewing the experiences of three major sociocultural Cited by: In 70% of the population owned their own homes and c ouncil tenancies hav e become inc reasingly concentrated among t he most v ulnerable members of societ y. Council houses are being.

vi Family Planning Programs For the 21st Century • Chapter two— he impact of voluntary family planning programs on fertility— provides proof that voluntary family planning programs reduce fertility and can lower the trajectory of future population growth. favoring greater access to voluntary family planning began in the s,1 ultimately contributing to smaller family size and a reduction in the proportion of children relative to working age adults. In each, fertility decline coincided with or preceded a transition to sustained growth in economic productivity. J.L. Finkle, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, This article analyzes population policy as the outcome of political conflict over demographic issues that touch on some of the most basic values in society. Demographers and population scientists have generally approached population policy as a scientific question. Overcoming barriers to family planning. Yet women and girls around the world face serious barriers to using contraceptives. The UN Population Division's estimates show that in , some million women in developing countries wanted to prevent or delay pregnancy but were not using one of the modern, reliable forms of contraception. Worldwide, million women wanted to avoid pregnancy.

After all, family planning at its root is not a technology or ideology, but an act of human will and personal agency. When that act is deemed to be a personal benefit by the individual adopter of family planning, and yet also has broader social or environmental effects, the outside observer has a right to celebrate. Population and Development Review seeks to advance knowledge of the relationships between population and social, economic, and environmental change and provides a forum for discussion of related issues of public tion and Development Review is published quarterly.. The journal contains: Articles on advances in theory and application, policy analysis, sociographic studies, and.   Mayiga in a group photo with a delegation from Population Media Centre Uganda (PHOTO/Courtesy). However, Lubowa said, Population Media Centre, with global headquarters in the United States and operating in 50 countries globally reaching more than million people, is looking for ways through which to work with the Kingdom of Buganda. According to Project coordinator Livia Sz. Oláh, Associate Professor of Demography at the Department of Sociology, Stockholm University, “The major trends regarding family patterns and structures over the past decades are well known in terms of delayed partnership formation, postponement of childbearing, low fertility, increasing prevalence of less committed relationships, high separation.