PRB Topic Feed: Environment/Topics/Environment.aspx2016 World Population Data SheetPRB estimates the current world population at 7.4 billion and projects an increase to 8.5 billion in 2030 and 9.9 billion in 2050. Explore population, health, and environment data on the Data Sheet’s interactive digital site.08/24/2016/Publications/Datasheets/2016/2016-world-population-data-sheet.aspx1204239a-116e-4559-afcb-f6959b754594Climate Change, Health, and Population Dynamics: A View From TanzaniaCool Green Science, a blog by the Nature Conservancy, published "Climate Change, Health, and Population Dynamics: A View From Tanzania," by PRB's Kristen P. Patterson.01/08/2016/Publications/Articles/2016/family-planning-cool-green-science.aspx5f51c770-6758-42c1-bcc5-b2569c7aedf2What’s Next for Integrated Population, Health, and Environment (PHE) and Family Planning?The policies of U.S. presidential administrations can influence foreign assistance funding and implementation, particularly around family planning and reproductive health. In light of the November U.S. presidential election, on Dec. 13 the PACE Project hosted an Africa PHE quarterly webinar with guest speaker, Teresa Casale, senior advocacy associate at PAI, to discuss how President-elect Donald Trump’s administration may impact U.S. government global funding for family planning and reproductive health.01/11/2017/Multimedia/Video/2017/PHE-and-family-planning.aspx0377790a-9989-44a8-aee5-08b90c6f6f29Sustainable Development Indicators: The Last Missing Piece of the 2030 AgendaLast year’s adoption of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) was a major milestone for United Nations (UN) Member States seeking to jumpstart efforts to improve people’s lives and maintain a healthy planet. 03/04/2016/Publications/Articles/2016/sustainable-development-indicators.aspx7333ac3b-74dc-4b5b-87d0-552f8e35786eHow Family Planning Could Help Slow Climate Change Ms. Magazine blog published "How Family Planning Could Help Slow Climate Change," by PRB's Kristen P. Patterson.12/01/2015/Publications/Articles/2015/ms-blog-family-planning-climate-change.aspx8e1ff4fa-2e51-4c5a-91f3-295e8606361dThe Interaction of Genes, Behavior, and Social EnvironmentThis e-newsletter is the 27th in a series funded by the University of Michigan Demography Center. The topic highlights work by National Institute on Aging (NIA)-supported researchers and others on the interaction of genes, behavior, and the social environment. 12/03/2012/Publications/Articles/2012/genes-behavior-environment.aspx0c931d7f-58df-4c7b-bd63-35388f38935eCommunity Action Addresses Population Impacts on the EnvironmentA young population age structure, in-migration, and high fertility contribute to rapid population growth in many communities, exerting pressure on local resources. 02/09/2007/Publications/Articles/2007/CommunityActionAddressesPopulationImpactsEnvironment.aspxfa1e7585-345f-4f9e-a429-e8ab790579e5Climate Change Impacts and Emerging Population Trends: A Recipe for Disaster?More sizzling summers. Rising sea levels. Increasingly violent storms and floods. These are just a few of the many potential impacts of climate change projected by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).10/01/2001/Publications/Articles/2001/ClimateChangeImpactsandEmergingPopulationTrendsARecipeforDisaster.aspx58d813b0-9c12-4444-ad23-f45171e53e0fExploring Climate and Population LinkagesAs the world turns its attention to Paris and the global climate talks, decisionmakers are increasingly making the connection between population and climate change. Research is expanding on the contribution of population size, growth, and composition to climate change. 12/02/2015/Publications/Articles/2015/climate-population-linkages.aspxe2542c6a-6113-463a-8bbe-328e41853f32Lowest-Income Countries Hit Hardest by Climate ChangeThe global problem of climate change poses the greatest threat to the least developed countries.04/24/2015/Publications/Articles/2015/climate-change-and-poor-countries.aspx9ceb9ed4-9bb7-49ac-be29-b6ad08a1aeff