By E. Grebenik (auth.), J. E. Meade C.B., M.A., F.B.A., A. S. Parkes C.B.E, M.A., SC.D., F.R.S. (eds.)
Read or Download Biological Aspects of Social Problems: A Symposium held by the Eugenics Society in October 1964 PDF
Best nonfiction_11 books
Elevated intra belly strain as utilized in laparoscopic surgical procedure produces a number of alterations within the human organism. This ebook presents surgeons and anesthesiologists with a whole review on those alterations and the implications for the sufferer within the perioperative and postoperative interval. particular emphasis is laid at the administration of pneumoperitoneum similar issues.
This booklet constitutes the completely refereed post-proceedings of the 3rd overseas Workshop on computerized Deduction in Geometry, ADG 2000, held in Zurich, Switzerland, in September 2000. The sixteen revised complete papers and invited papers awarded have been conscientiously chosen for book in the course of rounds of reviewing and revision from a complete of at the beginning 31 submissions.
- Right Ventricular Hypertrophy and Function in Chronic Lung Disease
- Challenges to Democratic Governance in Developing Countries
- Photoelasticity for Designers
- Handbook of Psychopharmacology: Volume 20 Psychopharmacology of the Aging Nervous System
- Electrochemistry. Proceedings of the First Australian Conference on Held in Sydney, 13–15th February and Hobart, 18–20th February 1963
Extra info for Biological Aspects of Social Problems: A Symposium held by the Eugenics Society in October 1964
A similar effect is to be noted with regard to the age structure. A decline in fertility will only provide a major shift between the numerical importance of the active and inactive population groups after fifteen to twenty years. In the three countries mentioned the dependency burden will, in about ten years' time, still be about twice as large as in Japan, where the decline in fertility has been effective over a nurober ofyears. In discussing the prospective trends in world population growth the most crucial and difficult question remains: How soon and how rapidly can a decline in fertility be brought about in the developing countries?
Apart from Japan, where a spectacular fertility decline has taken place since the last war, there are few examples of any major decline in birth rate, although a declining trend seems to be on the way in isolated cases such as Puerto Rico, Taiwan and Malaya. On the other hand, some cases might be cited which indicate a rise in birth rates in recent years, particularly in the Caribbean and Central American regions, although in some of these countries it may be due rather to an improvement in the recorded statistics than to a real increase.
1964. Mortality in relation to Smoking: Ten Years' Observations of British Doctors. Brit. med. J. i, 1399. RECENT TRENDS AND PERSPECTIVES IN WORLD POPULATION GROWTH HALVOR GILLE* Office of Social Affairs, United Nations, Geneva NE VER before has so much attention been given, nationally as well as internationally, to population trends and their economic and social implications. The accelerating population growth, particularly in the low income pre-industrial countries, is causing increasing concern, in view of the large populations involved (more than two-thirds ofthe total world population), the prevailing acute economic and social problems and the widening gap between the levels of living in these areas, and those in the economically advanced countries.
Biological Aspects of Social Problems: A Symposium held by the Eugenics Society in October 1964 by E. Grebenik (auth.), J. E. Meade C.B., M.A., F.B.A., A. S. Parkes C.B.E, M.A., SC.D., F.R.S. (eds.)