2 edition of Population growth and socioeconomic change in West Africa found in the catalog.
Population growth and socioeconomic change in West Africa
John C. Caldwell
by Columbia U.P.
Written in English
|Statement||edited by J.C. Caldwell.|
Population growth rates in sub Saharan Africa are the highest of any region in the world. From to , its growth rate was percent a year, whereas in Latin America, the next highest, it was percent and in Europe it was only percent. Cited by: West Africa. West Africa Home; the path towards sustainably and feeding our growing population. nutrition is the key to inclusive socio-economic growth and are prerequisites for building.
The tourism sector in West Africa has expanded significantly, in terms of international tourist arrivals, receipts and export revenues. It is a key contributor to GDP and employment, particularly in Cabo Verde; Gambia, The; and Senegal. The COVID will probably lead to . Africa will dominate global population growth in the 21st century. Almost 1bn people, or 13 per cent of the world’s population, live in sub-Saharan Africa today.
West Africa is experiencing a substantial flow of migrants from the interior savanna to the forest and coastal zones. This migration is not new, but many observers expect it to intensify due to climate change, environmental degradation, population growth, urbanization and File Size: 1MB. Climate Change: the Potential Impact on the It Industry in South Africa. is to investigate the impact of climate change on the Information Technology (IT) industry in South l investigation will be into what is happening to the global and South African climate based on recent studies and academic papers. By then examining the impact of climate change on each sector, and by.
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Demographers, economists, and sociologists interested in Africa have im- patiently awaited the publication of Population Growth and Socioeconomic Change in West Africa edited by John Caldwell.1 Several years in the making, this book of more than pages is the most ambitious work - in length. Population growth and socio-economic change in West Africa.
New York, Published for the Population Council [by] Columbia University Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: John C Caldwell; N O Addo; Population Council.
1 GDP per capita in West Africa, by country, –18 6 2 GDP growth in West African countries, –20 6 3 Real GDP growth in Nigeria and the rest of West Africa, –20 7 4 Real GDP growth in Africa, by region, –20 7 5 Sectoral composition of GDP in West Africa, by country, –18 8.
3 Growth drivers in West Africa, 6 4 Growth in key West African economic drivers, –18 6 5 West African inflation rate, –19 7 6 West African countries’ terms of trade, –16 8 7 West African macroeconomic stability and economic growth, –20 8 8 Public expenditure as a share of GDP in West Africa, –18 9.
Download Citation | Migration, Return and Socio-Economic Change in West Africa: The Role of Family | This paper seeks to analyse the influence of migrants' families on return and the transfer of.
and the relations between demographic change and socioeconomic developments. In response to this interest, the Committee on Population held a meeting in to ascertain the feasibility and desirability of a major study of the demography of Africa, and decided to set up a Panel on the Population Dynamics of Sub-Saharan Africa.
in Africa-wide per capita income would be higher than that of Russia, Malaysia or Turkey today. Under such a scenario, Africa’s average per capita income would rise from 27 percent of the world average today to 52 percent.
Such sustained growth would set in motion many changes which would. With a population of million (UN, ), West Africa is home to 5 percent of the world’s population. This is a five-fold increase in population sincewhen 73 million people lived in the region, which makes West Africa the fastest growing of any of the world’s regions.
The conclusion that rapid population growth has slowed development is by no means straightfor-ward or clearcut (see Box ). Under certain condi-tions moderate population growth can be benefi-cial.
As Chapter 4 showed, in Europe, Japan, and North America economic growth has been accom-panied by moderate population growth, which.
Population growth was a concern as far back aswhen English economist Thomas Malthus predicted that it would eventually reduce overall living standards. Looking around, it’s apparent that there’s only so much land to go around, and this also extends to.
Report on Economic and Social Conditions in West Africa in and Outlook for A Decade of the Implementation of MDGs: Achievements and Shortfalls Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) economies remain vulnerable and the sustainability of relatively strong growth rates is uncertain given the intensifying fiscal woes in the United States of America.
In West Africa, slavery had nothing to do with skin color. Understood that slavery was a condition of servitude or as punishment for their crimes. They were entitled to certain rights: education, marriage, and parenthood.
Served as soldiers, administrators, even as royal advisors and consorts. The present paper is an attempt to analyze the socio economic determinants of fertilizer use in West Africa since the declaration of Abuja. It will also point out progress made and their impact on agricultural outputs and people livelihood in West Africa.
It will be based on recent studies conducted on fertilizer and agricultural outputs in by: 1. In light of the current official position of the United States on population and development, the policy implications of the study are timely. According to some experts, interrupting the spiral of rapid growth and attendant economic and ecological deterioration now rivals nuclear disarmament in importance on the international by: 9.
West Africa’s population accounts for about 30% of Africa’s population. From roughly million people today it is expected to increase to almost by While total population growth is important for the socio-economic prospects of countries, the age structure of the population is just as crucial.
Bysub-Saharan Africa’s population will still be the youngest in the world. Socio-economic development work by the UNDP, World Bank and other large foundations and agencies such as Oxfam, DFID and Danida has been positive for Africa in many ways.
It exposed the continent to international socio-economic development models and in many cases effected sustainable social change. This is a list of African countries and dependent territories sorted by population, which is sorted by normalized demographic projections from the most recently available census or demographic remains one of the world's fastest growing regions, after Asia.
60% of Africa is 25 years of age or younger, making demography and growth in the continent a matter of policy and economic. Abstract. This chapter explores the impacts of climate change, human population growth and expected disease control activities on tsetse distribution and trypanosomiasis risk in five agro-ecological environments in sub-Saharan Africa to Cited by: The West African Papers series explores African socio-economic, political and security dynamics from a regional and multidisciplinary seeks to stimulate discussion and gather information to better anticipate the changes that will shape future policies.
The series is designed for a wide audience of specialists, development practitioners, decision makers and the informed : Thomas Allen, Philipp Heinrigs, Inhoi Heo.
The paper analyzes the contributions that root and tuber crops can make to enhance socioeconomic developments in many developing countries, particularly in Africa.
It describes their role in meeting both current and future food security objectives in the face of rapid population growth in Africa with particular reference to by: 3.
Socially, the biggest impact the Trans-Atlantic slave trade had on West Africa was a decrease in their population. Statistics, gathered from Western Civilization: A Brief History (pg), state that the Trans-Atlantic slave trade was responsible for the forced migration of between million people from Africa.
About two-thirds of the people sold to European trades were men, the majority of.Population trends reflect the mode of production of that society. It is argued that the Malthusian law of population and the theory of demographic transition is ahistorical and inaccurate.
The theory does not explain why population growth rates change. In South Africa Cited by: THE EFFECTS OF WESTERN CIVILISATION AND CULTURE ON AFRICA Dare Arowolo the population figure of Africa vis-à-vis the world.
This is an indication of a pivotal role of Africa in the The Effects of Western Civilisation and Culture on Africa. Afro Asian Journal of Social Sciences Volume 1, No. 1 Quarter IV ISSN – File Size: 69KB.