Depopulating the world – A progress report

From a variety of sources, the implementing of the agenda for depopulating the world is progressing nicely, in, Europe, Asia, Anywhere in the world.

To see progressions over time for specific regions or countries,

  1.  Click on this link,
  2.  Check off the country or area of your choice under “Select filters”, and
  3.  Click on “Apply Filters”.

Depopulating all countries in the world

Inescapable conclusions

  1. Economic policies that intensify a country’s poverty will tend to raise the total fertility rate for that country;
  2. Economic policies that increase a country’s wealth will tend to lower that country’s total fertility rate to where it no longer suffices to maintain the size of the population of that country until it no longer guaranties the existence of that country’s population, unless the population shortfall will be compensated for through massive immigration, and
  3. Wealthy countries attract immigrants.  Poor countries suffer emigration, primarily from the wealthy and educated strata of their population.

It follows that the policies of promoting abortion and the curtailing of funding of energy- generating capacity and industrial development in the poorest nations of Africa, which nations presently bear the brunt of attention of organizations (e. g.: the UN, the World Bank and the IMF) that promote such policies, are an inhumane failure.

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2 Responses to Depopulating the world – A progress report

  1. UN Official: We Should Make Every Effort To Depopulate The Planet


  2. Even though he steadfastly refuses to admit it, Paul Ehrlich was wrong. Time and again it has been shown that he was wrong, and although we have run out of neither resources nor food, Paul Ehrlich almost fanatically insists that he was never wrong about his dire predictions in his 1968 book, ‘The Population Bomb’, and that he was wrong only about the timing of when his predictions will come about. He now says that, if he had to write his book again, he would be even more insistent in his bleak forecasts.

    Yet, it is quite obvious that the more people we have, the more ingenious humanity becomes about using practical, affordable and tolerable means, if not outright comfortable ones, to solve the challenges we face. After all, the stone age did not come to an end because people ran out of rocks then.

    Julian Simon did not only win his bet about scarce resources to become cheaper because they would become more available or would be replaced with better alternatives (e. g.: glass fibre-optics alleviated the growing demand for copper wire). He was absolutely correct about his assertion that human ingenuity is limited only by human imagination and is therefore quite literally the ultimate resource; which idea he chose as the title of a book he wrote, a book he re-wrote years later, to elaborate on some of the facts presented in it, and had had re-published shortly before his death in 1998, The Ultimate Resource II: People, Materials, and Environment.

    No one needs to take my word for any of that. The evidence for that truth is all around us. It is summarized in an article by Matt Novak about a 12-minute RetroReport video, The Population Bomb?.

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