U.N. Forecasts 10.1 Billion People by Century’s End
If this isn’t a warning for Western countries to stop ALL financial aid to all third-world countries, then I don’t know what is. The world’s population is set to reach 10.1 billion by 2100 (but, before you get excited, this is a UN study, so chances are it’s inaccurate and the figure is way higher). The scary part of this projection is that Africa’s population is set to TRIPLE in this century! Yes, that’s right – people who don’t know how to look after themselves will triple their number on our dime. Since the time that Bob Geldorf raised money for Ethiopia – because, you know, of all the starving kids (remember those heart tugging photos of vultures waiting for a Black kiddie to die?) – Ethiopia has managed to nearly double their population! Yes, that’s how needy they were. Apparently, they weren’t starving enough not to get their women pregnant so that even more starving kids could be born with a begging bowl. As the West funds the world population explosion, so these people will migrate into our countries, bringing all the joys of diversity with them. Oh yay, we are truly blessed to have stupid governments aiding in our destruction. The White race currently makes up 9% of the world’s population, so you can bet that number will be cut to a third by 2100 and we’ll all probably be praying to allah, whilst our women wear tents. Thank goodness I won’t be around then.
The population of the world, long expected to stabilize just above 9 billion in the middle of the century, will instead keep growing and may hit 10.1 billion by the year 2100, the United Nations projected in a report released Tuesday.
Growth in Africa remains so high that the population there could more than triple in this century, rising from today’s one billion to 3.6 billion, the report said — a sobering forecast for a continent already struggling to provide food and water for its people.
The new report comes just ahead of a demographic milestone, with the world population expected to pass 7 billion in late October, only a dozen years after it surpassed 6 billion. Demographers called the new projections a reminder that a problem that helped define global politics in the 20th century, the population explosion, is far from solved in the 21st.
“Every billion more people makes life more difficult for everybody — it’s as simple as that,” said John Bongaarts, a demographer at the Population Council, a research group in New York. “Is it the end of the world? No. Can we feed 10 billion people? Probably. But we obviously would be better off with a smaller population.”
The projections were made by the United Nations population division, which has a track record of fairly accurate forecasts. In the new report, the division raised its forecast for the year 2050, estimating that the world would most likely have 9.3 billion people then, an increase of 156 million over the previous estimate for that year, published in 2008.
Among the factors behind the upward revisions is that fertility is not declining as rapidly as expected in some poor countries, and has shown a slight increase in many wealthier countries, including the United States, Britain and Denmark.
The director of the United Nations population division, Hania Zlotnik, said the world’s fastest-growing countries, and the wealthy Western nations that help finance their development, face a choice about whether to renew their emphasis on programs that encourage family planning.