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Why is the growth rate of the population of the world will grind to a halt by 2100

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The growth rate of the world’s population will nearly grind to a stop at the end of the century, a new analysis by the Pew Research Center has found.

Now, as the world’s population, more than 7.7 billion people, and it has grown to be between 1% and 2% every year since 1950, according to the Pew Research Center. By 2100, in the middle of the projects, the population is expected to increase to around 10.9 billion people and growing by less than 0.1% per year, and in the centre of the book.

This is mostly due to a decrease in the number of children born world-wide, the analysis is said to be based on data from the United nations in its report “World Population Prospects, 2019.”

The U. N. report found that global fertility rates will be lower than the “replacement fertility rate,” or number of births per woman that would keep the population of the same size, to replace people when they die. The current replacement fertility rate is 2.1 births per woman, which is less than that of the current global fertility rate of 2.5 births per woman. By 2100, the global fertility rate is expected to dip to 1.9 births per woman. [5 Ways the World Will radically Change This Century]

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What’s more, the U. N. report found that the global average age to which people live will increase from 31 to 42 by 2100. Between 2020 and 2100, and people of 80 and over will increase from its current 146 million to 881 million euros. In Latin America and the Caribbean, the oldest people in the world by 2100.

Only Africa is expected to have a strong growth rate of the population at the end of the century, which is an increase from the 1.3 billion people in 2020, up to 4.3 billion people by 2100. In the mean time, Europe’s population is expected to be in 2021, and in Europe as well as in Latin America, in population by 2100. In asia, the increase of the population, by 2055, then decline, and in North America, the population is expected to continue to rise, mainly due to the migration to the area, according to the U. N. report.

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Originally published on Live Science.

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