Europe"s population in the 1970s and 1980s
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Europe"s population in the 1970s and 1980s

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Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Europe -- Population -- History -- 20th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRay Hall and Philip Ogden.
SeriesUpdate, Update (Cambridge, England)
ContributionsOgden, Philip E. 1949-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB3581
The Physical Object
Pagination74 p. :
Number of Pages74
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21161151M
ISBN 100521315859

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Jan de Vries, The Economy of Europe in an Age of Crisis, New York: Cambridge University Press, xi + pp. ISBN: Review Essay by George Grantham, Department of Economics, McGill University. First published in , The Economy of Europe in an Age of Crisis was chronologically the fourth in a series of general. The s was also an era of tremendous population growth around the world, surpassing even the s and s, thus arguably being the largest in human history. Population growth was particularly rapid in a number of African, Middle Eastern, and South Asian countries during this decade, with rates of natural increase close to or exceeding 4% Centuries: 19th century, 20th century, 21st century.   The s and s saw dire warnings that the “population explosion” would result in worldwide famine and immiseration, whereas today we live in .   Conflicts with people helped to drive the Yellowstone grizzly population to as low as in the s, according to government figures. It has since officially rebounded to around , and.

In the s and 90s, most anti-Communist dictators in Latin America and Asia gave way to democratic rule primarily because D. Participation in economic aid programs depended on encouraging democracy The rate of population growth during the 20th Century was increased primarily by. By the late s and early s, the systems and structures that were responsible for the fast growth of the s could no longer benefit European countries. However, rather than “speed up the destruction of old firms and favor the creation of new, innovative enterprise, Europeans kept on protecting incumbents and dreaming up industrial.   In Europe’s Shadow is the story of an ideological and geographic frontier—and the book you must read in order to truly understand the crisis Europe faces, from Russia and from within. Praise for In Europe’s Shadow “[A] haunting yet ultimately optimistic examination of /5(80). OECD members enjoyed real GDP growth rate averaging over 4% each year in the s, and very near 5% a year in the s, compared with 3% in the s and 2% in the s. [ 5 ] Skidelsky devotes ten pages of his book Keynes: The Return of the Master to a comparison of golden age to what he calls the Washington Consensus period, which he.

Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, military action carried out in late December by Soviet troops. The Soviet Union intervened in support of the Afghan communist government in its conflict with anti-communist Muslim guerrillas during the Afghan War (–92) and remained in . The book is a generalization of the author's earlier thesis about how the diseases, plants, and animals from Europe were very important in the conflict between Europeans and American Indians. Here, the author looks at all the "Neo-Europes" (starting with the islands around the 4/5. The Balkans: Europe's Third World. with a population of some 23 million, is from the Soviet point of view potentially one of the most hostile of them all. In the s and s the world.   The United States has 5 percent of the world’s population but uses an estimated 24 percent of the world’s resources. According to Paul Ehrlich in his book The Population Bomb, the average American uses as much energy as two Japanese, six Mexicans, 13 Chinese, 31 Indians, Bangladeshis, Tanzanians, and Ethiopians.