Socio-economic development and fertility decline: Colombia, Costa Rica, Sri Lanka and Tunisia
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Socio-economic development and fertility decline: Colombia, Costa Rica, Sri Lanka and Tunisia an application of the Easterlin Synthesis Approach to data from the World Fertility Survey by United Nations. Dept. of International Economic and Social Affairs. Population Division.

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Published by United Nations in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Family size -- Developing countries -- Case studies.,
  • Fertility, Human -- Developing countries -- Case studies.,
  • Developing countries -- Population -- Case studies.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesDevelopment and fertility decline., An application of the Easterlin approach to data from the world fertility survey.
StatementDepartment of International Economic and Social Affairs.
SeriesPopulation policy paper, Document (United Nations) ST/ESA/SER.R./ -- 101
ContributionsMcHenry, John Persons., United Nations. Dept. of International Economic and Social Affairs.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHQ762.D44 S64 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 115 p. ;
Number of Pages115
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18471241M

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1. Author(s): McHenry,J P Title(s): Socio-economic development and fertility decline: an application of the Easterlin synthesis approach to data from the World Fertility Survey: Colombia, Costa Rica, Sri Lanka and Tunisia/ J.P. McHenry. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: New York, New York, United Nations, Description: ix. 1. Author(s): United Nations. Department of International Economic and Social Affairs. Population Division. Title(s): Socio-economic development and fertility decline: an application of the Easterlin synthesis approach to World Fertility Survey data (Colombia, Costa Rica, Sri Lanka and Tunisia). Publisher: Description: ix, p. Costa Rica’s credit rating was downgraded from stable to negative in and again in , upping pressure on lending rates - which could hurt small business, on the budget deficit - which could hurt infrastructure development, and on the rate of return on investment - which could soften foreign direct investment (FDI). McHenry, John P. Socio-economic development and fertility decline: an application of the Easterlin synthesis approach to data from the World Fertility Survey. Colombia, Costa Rica, Sri Lanka and Tunisia. No. ST/ESA/SER.R/, Pub. Order No. EXIII

five horizontal bands of blue (top), white, red (double width), white, and blue, with the coat of arms in a white elliptical disk placed toward the hoist side of the red band; Costa Rica retained the earlier blue-white-blue flag of Central America until when, in response to revolutionary activity in Europe, it was decided to incorporate the French colors into the national flag and a. This entry provides the distribution of the population according to age. Information is included by sex and age group as follows: years (children), years (early working age), years (prime working age), years (mature working age), 65 years and over (elderly).The age structure of a population affects a nation's key socioeconomic issues. First published in , this book explores the vital global issue of high and low fertility in poorer countries through a series of case studies by contemporary experts in the fields of development and demography. These studies examine such issues as: the relations between fertility rates and incom. Supplement to Population and Development Review – Mata, L.J. The Children of Santa Maria Cauque: A Prospective Field Study of Health and Growth. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press. Mensch, B.S. The effects of child mortality on contraceptive use and fertility in Colombia, Costa Rica, and Korea. Population Studies 39(2)–

  The Feasibility of Fertility Planning: Micro Perspectives is a collection of papers presented during a conference held at the Institute of Development Studies in December Part 1 gives an introduction to the paradigms and perspectives of population growth Book Edition: 1. However, since , the largest decline in fertility rates among all religious groups in India has occurred among Muslims. The Population Growth rate is also attributable to the fact that majority of Muslim populations are concentrated in the states that are lagging behind in social reforms and services which have shown higher birth rates than. The study of the demography of aging in developing countries is a relatively new endeavor, which expanded enormously in the s. Anthropologists have been examining social and economic aspects of aging in developing countries for at least 50 years; most notable is the classic work by Simmons (), which presented evidence that high status of the elderly was not necessarily guaranteed in.   A large number of studies have utilized socio-economic factors such as level of economic development, the quality of life, motivation to regulate births, and effective networks for the delivery of contraceptive information and services to explain variation in fertility (for example, Barro and Becker ; Becker, Murphy, and Tamura Cited by: