U.S. population is expected to grow by 9.5 million in 2017, official report says
DALLAS — U.N. statistics bureau data released Tuesday show the United States is expected in 2017 to surpass the 9.4 million population mark.
The United Nations Population Fund and the United Nations World Population Prospects Network said in a joint report that the population growth rate for the U.K., Australia and New Zealand in the coming decade will be the highest in the world.
“The U.Y.S., Australia, New Zealand and Canada will each exceed the 9 million population milestone in 2025,” said the report, released at a U.n. conference.
The population of the U-19 world is expected increase from 8.4 billion to 9.3 billion, according to the UPUF report.
That would bring the U to 4.4 trillion people.
The UPUFF and WPPN said that the number of births will also grow, but not to the same levels as the previous decade.
“This will result in a net increase of 2.3 million children born in 2025 compared with the previous 10 years,” the report said.
The projected growth rate is a “significant improvement” over previous estimates, the report stated.
The report also said that U.P.
N projections are for “a relatively stable U.H. population growth pattern” and that the global population is predicted to grow to 9 billion people by 2060.
But the report warned that this trend could change quickly as many countries, including India, China and Japan, are experiencing demographic shifts that could lead to a rise in population, and even a sharp decline in births.
The researchers said that countries that are experiencing rapid population growth could “overcompensate for the demographic challenges of population decline with more and more people living in densely populated urban areas.”
The UUP and WUPN also said the UPLF projection for the future will see the UH population increase by nearly 7 million people between now and 2060, which is about the same as the UPA’s prediction.
That is a much faster rate of growth than the UUP’s projection for 2030, which will see a decline of nearly 1 million people.
While the UPP and UUPN predicted the population would rise to 8.3 and 8.2 billion by 2040, the UU’s and UPUf’s projections for the next two decades were much lower.
The study said the rate of increase is expected “to be significantly slower than that of the recent past,” with the UUK and UPA estimating a growth rate of just under 1 percent in the next decade.
The research was done by the UNAIDS, a UNAids-supported research project of the United Nation’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.