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Wednesday, July 15, 2020 | History

6 edition of Fertility, Family Planning and Population Control in China found in the catalog.

Fertility, Family Planning and Population Control in China

by Dudley Poston

  • 331 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by RoutledgeCurzon .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Routledge Studies in Asia"s Transformations

The Physical Object
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7491544M
ISBN 100415323304
ISBN 109780415323307

  In its five-year plan for –, the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, Inc., called for a “zero rate of natural population increase” hand-in-hand with the requisite sex education to “raise the level of awareness among all persons of family planning, human sexuality, population growth, and health in general.” 7. World Fertility and Family Planning [Ten key messages] The '94 conference on Population and Development. Employment and consultancy opportunities in the Population Division.

On average, Chinese women have children, making the country’s total fertility rate the lowest in the world – self-ruled Taiwan was second-lowest, with , Hong Kong the world’s third. Social development had a role in reducing the fertility rate at this time by creating a more conducive environment. By the mids, however, the focus had moved from the narrow area of family planning to reproductive rights and reproductive health. The book also documents the change in donor interest in family planning over time.

ship between the fertility rate and a country’s pro­fertility or family­planning policies. In addition we find evidence of spatial autocorrelation in the total fertil­ ity rate, and spatial spillovers from a government’s policy on fertility. Keywords: fertility rate, population, government policies 1 IntRoDUctIon. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for The Myth of Population Control: Family, reducing future productivity. So, in the long run, it is likely that India will need to impose family planning, as China did, because its peasants are getting poorer not richer. .


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Fertility, Family Planning and Population Control in China by Dudley Poston Download PDF EPUB FB2

China's one-child population policy, first initiated inhas had an enormous effect on the country’s development. By reducing its fertility in the past two decades to less than two children per woman, and developing a family planning program focused heavily on sterilization and abortion, China has undergone a significant transition in status to a demographically developed : $   Fertility, Family Planning and Population Policy in China book.

Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. China's one-child population pol 4/5(4). Fertility and Population Policy: An Overview Qiusheng Liang and Che-Fu Lee Part I: Family Planning Policy and Contraceptive Use 2. Patterns of Induced Abortion Juan Wu and Carol S.

Walther 3. Patterns of Sterilization Can Liu and Chiung-fang Chang Part II: Family and Marriage Patterns 4. Get this from a library. Fertility, Family Planning and Population Control in China. [Dudley L Poston; Chiung-Fang Chang; Sherry L McKibben; Carol S Walther; Che-Fu Lee] -- This book looks at the impact Family Planning and Population Control in China book the government's strict control over planning and population growth on the family, the wider society and the country's demography.

Book Description. China's one-child population policy, first initiated inhas had an enormous effect on the country’s development.

By reducing its fertility in the past two decades to less than two children per woman, and developing a family planning program focused heavily on sterilization and abortion, China has undergone a significant transition in status to a demographically.

Bringing together contributions from leading academics, this book looks at the impact of the government's strict control over planning and population growth on the family, the society and China's Read more.

Suggesting family planning is a climate change solution Scientists suggest fertility control as a way to combat climate change. Now that’s alarming who wrote the book “The. China may end birth limits soon, replacing population control with 'independent fertility' policy Births fell per cent to million last year, erasing almost half of the increase in births.

The one-child policy was part of a birth planning program designed to control the size of the rapidly growing population of the People's Republic of China.

Distinct from the family planning policies of most other countries, which focus on providing contraceptive options to help women have the number of children they want, it set a limit on the number of births parents could have, making it the.

Yet fertility had already been declining in both countries before the population policies were instituted. In China, the total fertility rate (TFR) had already fallen to before the institution of the One-Child Policy.

In India, fertility continued to decline at roughly the same rate before, during and after ‘The Emergency’. The Myth of Population Control: Family, Caste, and Class in an Indian Village, in series, Modern Reader.

First Modern Reader Pbk. New York: Monthly Review Press,cop. SBN ; Warren C. Robinson; John A. Ross (). The global family planning revolution: three decades of population policies and programs. World. The most prominent feature of China's fertility transition is the role played by government family planning programs.

The most drastic fertility decline coincided with the launching of forceful government policies and programs of population control. Development of government policy can be traced to the early s.

Signs of a fertility decline were visible before the establishment of a national family planning program in some countries, for example, in the Philippines, though by only a few years, and even more clearly in Myanmar (Herrin, ; Myint, ).

In Cambodia, the Lao PDR, and Myanmar, modern contraceptive prevalence has increased in the first. Poston D.L., Baochang G. () Socioeconomic Development, Family Planning and Fertility in China: A Subregional Analysis. In: Poston D.L., Yaukey D.

(eds) The Population of Modern China. The Plenum Series on Demographic Methods and Population Analysis. China’s family-planning policy was first introduced in the late s, as a means to rein in the surging population by limiting most urban couples to one child and most rural couples to two.

China's one-child population policy, first initiated inhas had an enormous effect on the country’s development. By reducing its fertility in the past two decades to less than two children per woman, and developing a family planning program focused heavily on sterilization and abortion, China has undergone a significant transition in status to a demographically developed country.

The first large-scale scientific test of family planning took place in Khanna, India, beginning in the early s. Backed by the Rockefeller Foundation and. For instance, a population survey in indicated the total fertility rate was an alarmingly low ; family planning officials, however, marked it up toarguing many births were.

India’s population has already reached billion in the current year and considering the present growth rate, bythe country’s population will be more than China, according to a. Family Planning and Population Control: The Challenges of a Successful Movement (Book).

Thomas, Janet // Sociological Review;Feb90, Vol. 38 Issue 1, p Reviews the book "Family Planning and Population Control: The Challenges of a Successful Movement,' by Kurt W. Back. Life Course: Integrative Theories and Exemplary Population (Book).

Critics of population control had their say at the first ever UN population conference in Karan Singh, India's health minister at the time, declared that "development is .2 Population-Control-Policies and their Ef-fects on Economic Growth in China from to Analyzing the existing neo-classical growth theories and models such as for example the model introduced by Robert Solow (), we can argue, that the demographic shock caused by the One-Child-Policy has in the short run.

We know this to be untrue: all instances of rapid fertility decline since have been associated with direct promotion of small families within national voluntary family planning programs.

And yes, that includes China, where most fertility decline occurred under a voluntary program in the decade before the one-child policy was introduced.