W Patriquin

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The Republic of Cote d'Ivoire's 1986 population was estimated at 10.8 million, with a 3.0% rate of natural increase. In 1986, there were 46 births/1000 population and 15 deaths/1000. The total fertility rate was 6.7. Infant mortality stood at 105/1000 live births, and life expectancy at birth was 52 years. Since independence in 1960, Cote d'Ivoire has(More)
The Republic of Korea is a newly industrialized country (per capita gross national product $2370) of 42.6 million people, occupying 38,000 square miles on the southern part of the Korean peninsula. With heavy industrialization, the cities have grown rapidly; Seoul, the capital, has a population of 10 million. The rate of natural increase fell from 2.9% in(More)
In 1987 Argentina had a population of 31.5 million, with an annual rate of increase of 1.6%. The total fertility rate was 3.3, and the birth rate was 24/1000 population. Mortality stood at 8/1000 population, and the infant mortality rate was 35.3/1000 live births. Life expectancy at birth is 70 years. 84% of the population lives in Argentina's urban(More)
The population of Kuwait was estimated at 1.9 million in 1987, with a 3.2% rate of natural increase. The total fertility rate stood at 4.4, with 34 births/1000 population and 3 death/1000. The infant mortality rate is 19/1000, and life expectancy at birth is 72 years. The gross natural product per capita is US$14,270. As a result of the large number of(More)
In 1988, the population of Panama stood at 2.3 million, with a 2.2% rate of natural increase. There were 27 births and 5 deaths/1000 population (infant mortality rate, 25/1000), and a total fertility rate of 3.3. Migration to urban areas has been continuous since World War II, and about half the country's population is now based in cities. While those(More)
Focus is on Malaysia -- its population and land area, its total fertility rate and mortality rate, economic development, contraceptive usage, and population policy. In 1987 Malaysia's population was estimated to be 16.1 million with births 31/1000 population and deaths 7/1000 population. The rate of natural increase is 2.4%, the total fertility rate 3.9(More)
Turkey's population stood at 55.4 million in 1989, with a 2.2% rate of natural increase. There were 30 births/1000 population (total fertility rate of 3.7) and 8 deaths/1000 population (infant mortality rate of 81/1000 live births). Until 1965, the Government of Turkey pursued a pronatalist population policy. However, a 1965 law allows individual freedom(More)
In Zimbabwe, a reproductive health survey conducted in 1984 revealed the highest rate of contraceptive use in sub-Saharan Africa -- 38% of currently married women were using some form of family planning and 27% a modern contraceptive method. The majority of Zimbabwe's population, a country formerly known a Rhodesia, is African, but there also are about(More)
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