The fertility replacement level is a measure of how much of the Earth’s population can be expected to be maintained by the population of one child.
This can be used to measure the amount of resources that can be managed by the world’s population and is usually set at 1.5 children per 100 people.
According to the United Nations Population Division, the fertility replacement rate in 2016 was 2.8 per cent.
That’s up from 2.6 per cent in 2015 and 2.4 per cent a decade ago.
The number of children per family has fallen from more than 2.1 to 1.9 children in the past few decades.
In fact, the number of births to children aged 15 to 49 fell by 3.4 million from 2005 to 2016.
The trend is continuing, with the number falling for the first time since the mid-1990s.
However, the trend is slowing and by 2060, the world will have 1.2 billion fewer people than in 2015, the UN Population Division predicts.
The population is growing at a slow pace but has been growing at an impressive rate in recent decades.
For example, the population was 3.9 billion in 2050.
That has slowed considerably, but there are signs that the population will continue to increase.
The world has been running ahead of the world in terms of population growth, but we’ve now reached the population plateau.
So, the problem is that we’re just running ahead.
The next challenge is how to increase the fertility.
That is where the focus of this discussion is.
It’s not just a matter of fertility.
The global population is ageing rapidly, and a growing proportion of that population is young.
The growth in fertility is one of the key drivers of population aging.
In the past, it was primarily driven by people in their 20s and 30s who were either already married or in the middle of a long-term relationship.
Now, however, it’s mainly driven by men in their 30s and 40s who are already pregnant or planning to become pregnant.
This is a problem because it’s putting a huge strain on the resources of the developing world and we have to find ways to manage that.
And we need to do this in a way that’s not damaging our children.
This has to be managed in a sustainable way.
What are the implications for Canada?
What’s the main difference between a low fertility and a high fertility?
There’s a big difference between high and low fertility, but the main thing to understand is that there’s no one perfect way to achieve a fertility replacement of one per cent of the population.
We need to have an open and honest conversation about what we’re going to achieve and how we’re doing it.
And I’m not going to be the person to tell you exactly how we can achieve it.
I think there’s a lot of different ways that we can do it, but I think the one that’s really clear to me is to have a balanced approach to population management, to try to keep the population growing, and to be aware of what the consequences are of doing something that’s obviously not going well.
I’m also not going too far into the idea that it’s always the women who are getting pregnant that are responsible for the loss of fertility because there’s just too many women who have been working in the world that have babies.
And then there’s the issue of the unintended consequences.
When women are working longer hours than men, it can have a major impact on their fertility.
So the focus is to find the balance between these two goals.
What is ‘population replacement’?
How does it work?
Population replacement is the difference between the population that we expect to have by 2050 and the population we actually have.
It involves a combination of different strategies that are in place to control the population through various methods.
The main strategies involve reducing the number and intensity of births and deaths and by doing that we reduce the population size, or population density.
We also reduce the level of fertility and the proportion of the human population that is being born or dying.
The goal is to reduce the number, but also the degree of fertility decline, so that we don’t see the birth rate decline, but still have a high level of the total population being born.
In terms of the global level, there’s been a gradual increase in the amount and intensity and frequency of births over the past 20 years.
It has been driven largely by women in their early to mid-30s who want to have more children and by men who want a larger family.
The result is that the average age at which people start having children has increased.
It is also the case that the number is increasing for the second consecutive decade.
But this is not a sustainable growth rate.
As population growth slows, the birth rates of people in developed countries are expected to decline as well.
This means that, in 2050,