In 1950 Africa had 230 million, Europe 549 million inhabitants. By 2100 Africa is expected to have 4200 million, Europe 640 million. Africa grows from half of Europe’s population to seven times the European population.
It is of course a problematic issue. What to do with migrants "who have fled persecution and poverty at home and now face sickness and starvation at sea" 22? Should Europe let in 2 Billion of the 4 Billion Africans expected by the year 2100? This is a difficult, probably unsolvable problem. Letting hundreds of Millions into Europe, creating another Africa in Europe, with civil war, week long riots, large scale car burnings, and tens of thousands of forcible rapes mainly perpetrated by African and Arab immigrants [60 61 64 65 66 67 68 70 71 72 73]. It still does not solve the suffering of billions of ever multiplying Africans.
Africa grows faster than Europe could ever host them. A large percentage of Africans are threatened by hunger, civil wars, Muslim terrorism like Boko Haram. Africa is already overcrowded, unable to feed their 1.2 Billion population. Should Europe accept 200 Million? 1 Billion (1000 Million)? Where is the limit? Refugees already fight proxy wars, and execute acts of terrorism (car intifada). Should this go on until Europe becomes equal to Africa, thus loses its attraction? Or should Europeans preserve their culture, the affluence they worked and planned for, maintain their social network that is getting strained by immigration of life long multi-generation welfare recipients?
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In 1950, Africa had only some 230 million inhabitants. Today, the population is already 1.2 billion und it is almost certain that Africa’s population will double and reach 2.4 billion by 2050 – despite the projected fertility decline.
Africa’s population will be between 3.2 and 5.7 billion by the end of the century (95% confidence interval) – with a median population of 4.2 billion.
This explosive population growth causes unprecedented economic, social, political and environmental challenges and risks […] demographics.at
In 1950, Europe* had a population of 549 million; today, there are about 743 million. Over the past 60 years Europe’s population increased by almost 200 million.
Politically incorrect racist analysis
European technology, medicine, moneys and aid have greatly reduced mortality and led to unchecked Malthusian growth 68 that only ends once the population can not be fed and supported.
Black Africans, due to low IQ averaging 70 in Africa, low self discipline and high crime have never efficiently governed densely populated cities and states.
To understand what’s at stake regarding the Mediterranean, here’s a graph I made from the numbers in World Population Prospects: The 2012 Revision: Volume II: Demographic Profiles, which was published in 2013 by the Population Division of the Department of Economic and Social Affairs of the United Nations Secretariat.
The United Nations’ population projections for the continent of Africa are on p. 10 of the paper document (p. 36 of the PDF); the data for the continent of Europe are on p. 23 (p. 49 of the PDF).
(Now, of course, these UN projections are based on the highly arguable premise that the emigration rate out of Africa will decline steadily. The million or so Africans currently massed in Libya waiting to set sail for the EU, where they will invite their relatives back home to join them, would probably not agree with that heroic assumption.)
The United Nations Population Division, which tracks demographic data from around the world, has dramatically revised its projections for what will happen in the next 90 years. The new statistics, based on in-depth survey data from sub-Saharan Africa, tell the story of a world poised to change drastically over the next several decades. Most rich countries will shrink and age (with a couple of important exceptions), poorer countries will expand rapidly and, maybe most significant of all, Africa will see a population explosion nearly unprecedented in human history.
If these numbers turn out to be right – they’re just projections and could change significantly under unforeseen circumstances – the world of 2100 will look very different than the world of today, with implications for everyone. It will be a place where today’s dominant, developed economies are increasingly focused on supporting the elderly, where the least developed countries are transformed by population booms and where Africa, for better or worse, is more important than ever. Washington Post