UNFPAState of World Population 2004
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HOME: STATE OF WORLD POPULATION 2004: Notes
State of World Population
Sections
Introduction
Population and Poverty
Population and the Environment
Migration and Urbanization
Gender Equality and Women's Empowerment
Reproductive Health and Family Planning
Maternal Health
Preventing HIV/AIDS
Adolescents and Young People
Reproductive Health for Communities in Crisis
Action Priorities
Notes
Sources for Boxes
Indicators
Graphs and Tables

Notes

Chapter 1
Chapter 2
Chapter 3
Chapter 4
Chapter 5
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Chapter 9
Chapter 10
Chapter 11

CHAPTER 2

1.UN Millennium Project. 2004a. “Task Force 3 Interim Report on Primary Education.” New York: UN Millennium Project. Web site: www.unmillenniumproject.org/ documents/tf3genderinterim.pdf, last accessed 2 June 2004; and UN Millennium Project. 2004b. “Interim Report of Task Force 4 on Child Health and Maternal Health. New York: UN Millennium Project. Web site: www.unmillenniumproject.org/ documents/tf4interim.pdf, last accessed 2 June 2004.

2.Hakkert, R., and G. Martine. 2003. “Population, Poverty and Inequality: A Latin American Perspective.” Ch. 6 in: Population and Poverty: Achieving Equity, Equality and Sustainability, edited by UNFPA. Population and Development Strategies Series. No. 8. New York: UNFPA.

3. Eastwood, R., and M. Lipton. 2001. “Demographic Transition and Poverty: Effects Via Economic Growth, Distribution and Conversion.” Ch. 9 in: Population Matters: Demographic Change, Economic Growth, and Poverty in the Developing World, edited by N. Birdsall, A. C. Kelley, and S. W. Sinding. 2001. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

4. National Research Council. 1986. Population Growth and Economic Development: Policy Questions. Washington D.C.: National Academy Press.

5. RAND Corporation. 2002. “Banking the ‘Demographic Dividend’: How Population Dynamics Can Affect Economic Growth.” Population Matters Policy Brief. No. RB-5065- WFHF/DLPF/RF. Santa Monica, California: RAND Corporation; Bloom, D. E., D. Canning, and J. Sevilla. 2003. The Demographic Dividend: A New Perspective on the Economic Consequences of Population Change. RAND Population Matters Monograph Series. Santa Monica, California: RAND Corporation; Paes de Barros, R., et al. 2001. “Demographic Changes and Poverty in Brazil.” Ch. 11 in: Population Matters: Demographic Change, Economic Growth, and Poverty in the Developing World, edited by N. Birdsall, A. C. Kelley, and S. W. Sinding. 2001. Oxford: Oxford University Press; Bloom, D. E., D. Canning, and J. Sevilla. 2002. Demographic Change and Economic Growth: The Importance of Age Structure. Santa Monica, California: RAND Corporation; Seltzer, J. 2002. The Origins and Evolution of Family Planning Programs in Developing Countries. Santa Monica, California: RAND Corporation; Cassen, R. 1994. Population and Development: Old Debates, New Conclusions. New Brunswick, New Jersey, and Oxford: Transaction Publishers; and Lassonde, L. 1996. Coping with Population Challenges. London: Earthscan Publications.

6. The World Bank. Global Poverty Monitoring web site: www.worldbank.org/research/ povmonitor/index.htm, last accessed 18 May 2004.

7. This and the following paragraphs rely heavily on: UNFPA. 2002. The State of World Population 2002: People, Poverty and Possibilities: Making Development Work for the Poor. New York: UNFPA.

8. United Nations. 2003. The HIV/AIDS Epidemic and Its Social and Economic Implications (UN/POP/MORT/2003/12). New York: Population Division, Department of Economic and Social Affairs, United Nations.

9. National Research Council. 2001. Preparing for an Aging World: The Case for Cross-National Research. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.

10. UNFPA. 2004. Investing in People: National Progress in Implementing the ICPD Programme of Action. New York: UNFPA.

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