Overpopulated? Aging? Interview with John F. May concerning the demographic future of the planet (Sens Public) (http://www.cgdev.org/content/article/detail/1426540/) |cgdev.org, Center for Global Development | October 2, 2012
John F. May has also worked for “UNFPA, UNICEF, USAID and the International Union for the Scientific Study of Population”.
“A population policy is a set of interventions implemented by government officials to better manage demographic variables.”
“This may concern mortality or fertility, when it is felt to be too high or too low…” [meaning they intervene to change death rates and birth rates in humans.]
“…regulating international migratory flows” [humans, not birds.]
“…fostering internal migration currents” [humans, not water or fish.]
“…policies to support urbanization and to try to manage slums” [so they create slums and manage them afterwards. Agenda 21.]
“…developed countries have also focused on their aging population problem” [Oh oh, what does that mean? More rationing of health care?]
“The means used to implement population policies are “policy levers” or targeted actions such as vaccination campaigns or family planning to change certain key variables…” [What variables do the so-called vaccines change? Fertility and mortality? Are vaccination programs part of “family planning”?]
“We also know fertility levels thanks to the demographic and health surveys program. As for the population projections prepared every two years by the United Nations Population Division ….”
“It is fertility that is both the key variable for the final (projected) population figure and the phenomenon whose evolution is the most difficult to foresee. We used to think that fertility would decrease quickly in Sub-Saharan Africa [Why did they think that? ]; … We also used to think that the fertility levels of the industrialized countries would never fall much below 2.1 children per woman (the generation replacement threshold); we currently observe fertility rates barely higher than one …”
“… In all, we could imagine India with 2 billion inhabitants around 2070, if fertility does not decline very rapidly” [Why would it?]
Then he complains about Africans not jumping on the cool population reduction program soon enough. Not very hip. They don’t seem to want to die out like Western countries do and are not adequately submitting to the bankers:
“…Faced with this serious situation, the countries are beginning to wake up: some have achieved impressive improvement in their contraceptive coverage, thanks to targeted and decentralized programs such as in Rwanda or Ethiopia. Still, the continued decline in mortality [not enough of them dying, it’s a real “problem” for the loving World Bank], especially infant and child mortality, is going to intensify population growth in Africa coupled with the additional growth caused by the population momentum tied to the youthful age structure [Yikes, sounds positively hopeful and full of life, can’t have that!] This strong population growth can only be curbed by rapid urbanization (accompanied, unfortunately, by a probable increase in slums) and by large migratory streams. Population policies will have a hard time managing all these phenomena.” [Somehow, packing them into slums and causing them to emigrate (through enforcing poverty by kicking them off their land I guess, by Agenda 21 programs or by war) will allow the bankers/CFR/RIIA to take control of Africa more quickly.]
Which country has the “best” population policy?
“…This award should go to an Asian country; I am thinking in particular of Thailand. This country has experienced a spectacular decline in fertility rates, which occurred with the consent of the populations and without coercion [really?]. Additionally, the family planning program broke new ground there, particularly by allowing the distribution of hormonal contraceptives by non-medical personnel…”
Wow. “Congratulations” to Thailand for a “spectacular decline in fertility rates”!?
The human-hating environmentalists out there must be bowing their heads in awe to their Lords the Bankers for granting such technology that allows them to live in hope about whatever “future” this leads to.
See link source and overview: Leading World Bank Demographer: Vaccination Campaigns Part Of Population Reduction Policy by Jurriaan Maessen | Infowars.com | October 4, 2012