PRB creates multimedia ENGAGE presentations in collaboration with local implementing agencies in selected countries.
The global population will reach 9.8 billion in 2050, up from 7.5 billion now, according to the 2017 World Population Data Sheet. This year’s edition includes a special focus on the world’s youth (ages 15-24), with indicators and analytical graphics that assess whether youth are poised to become productive adults.
This live recording of the Policy Communications Toolkit webinar walks participants through navigating the toolkit website and customizing the toolkit materials to fit your advocacy needs.
(February 2017) One year after the Zika global health emergency, World Health Organization (WHO) director-general, Margaret Chan, urged sustained attention to two important weaknesses in global health preparedness revealed by the Zika crisis—insufficient national mosquito control programs and poor access to family planning services.
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PRB's 2007 World Population Data Sheet was released at a press briefing at the National Press Club, in Washington, DC, on Aug. 16, 2007. This year's theme: "Malnutrition Is a Major Contributor to Child Deaths."
A panel of experts address the significance of a National Institute on Aging publication, Growing Older in America: The Health and Retirement Study.
Expert speakers address the topic, "How Important Are the Long-Term Consequences of Low Birth Weight?"
A panel of experts discussed recent research findings in chronic diseases and public health strategies and approaches.
The symposium "300 Million Americans and Counting" featured six presenters who highlighted the challenges and prospects of this milestone in America's history.
PRB's 2006 World Population Data Sheet was released at a press briefing at the National Press Club in Washington, DC, on Aug. 17, 2006.
This Population Bulletin looks at the factors fueling the differential growth causing the demographic divide and also look at the countries in between the two extremes.
Analysis of PRB’s new Index of Young Women’s Well-Being shows how social and structural barriers to progress for young women in Generation X and the Millennial generation have contributed to women’s persistently high poverty rates, a declining share of women in high-wage/high-tech jobs, a dramatic rise in women’s incarceration rates, and increases in maternal mortality and women’s suicide.