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David Lam discusses the effects of youth population growth on sub-Saharan African economics.
This infographic highlights how family planning contributes to improving child survival around the world.
June 2014: Article
Births to U.S. teenage girls ages 15 to 17 have decreased by 63 percent over the past 20 years, according to the latest statistics released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
This PRB ENGAGE Snapshot illustrates how family planning can improve child survival through healthy timing and spacing of pregnancy and achieving health nutrition for mothers and infants.
May 2014: Report
This report, produced by PRB in partnership with the AstraZeneca Young Health Programme, is the culmination of efforts to identify available data sources on risk factors for noncommunicable diseases among youth in sub-Saharan Africa.
April 2014: Report
Together, this policy brief and the focus point summaries serve to inform policies and programmes that invest in the well-being and livelihoods of Malawi's youth.
Marissa Pine Yeakey, senior policy analyst at PRB, presented an overview of PRB's ENGAGE Presentation "The Family Planning Ripple Effect: Children Survive and Nations Thrive."
April 2014: Article
The Annie E. Casey Foundation recently launched its Race for Results Index, a new collection of data developed by demographers at the Population Reference Bureau.
March 2014: Article
Up to 20 percent of Australian fathers worked 55 or more hours per week, and were more likely to have young sons with a higher level of aggressive behavior, compared with boys whose dads worked fewer hours, said a new study.
March 2014: Article
With the goal of advancing and improving policies that impact young people and their sexual health, PRB co-sponsored an e-forum with the Interagency Youth Working Group, moderated by FHI360 and supported by USAID, Pathfinder, and the Youth Health and Rights Coalition.
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