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Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

2 edition of Swings in fertility limitation in Iran found in the catalog.

Swings in fertility limitation in Iran

Mohammad Mirzaie

Swings in fertility limitation in Iran

by Mohammad Mirzaie

  • 390 Want to read
  • 40 Currently reading

Published by Research School of Social Sciences, Australian National University in Canberra .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fertility, Human -- Iran -- Statistics.,
  • Demographic transition -- Iran -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Iran -- Population -- Statistics.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 14).

    StatementMohammad Mirzaie .
    GenreStatistics.
    SeriesWorking papers in demography -- no. 72
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHB1046.4.A3 M57 1998
    The Physical Object
    Pagination14 p. :
    Number of Pages14
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22656559M
    LC Control Number2003467142

    FERTILITY. Fertility is measured by a combination of four classical parameters: birthrate (number of births per 1, total population); fertility rate (birthrate per 1, women fifteen to forty-nine years old), reproduction rate (average number of girls born per woman), and actual fertility (average total number of births per woman). fertility rates show that the peak of childbearing in Malawi is at ages The same age pattern was observed in the Malawi DHS. Table further shows a general fertility rate of live births per 1, women age years and a crude birth rate of 42 births per 1, population. Compared with other eastern andFile Size: KB.

    Demographic transition has been shown to be a significant contributor to East Asian economic growth (e.g. Bloom and Finlay, ).Since , China has adopted a strict family planning policy. In the city, a family is only allowed to have one child; in the countryside, a so-called children policy—meaning a family can only have one child if the first is a boy, but can have a second child. in Iran’s law and also Islamic resources about limitation of unmarried and homosexuals in access fertility treatments. First we review the situation in the world. Materials and Methods In this study we reviewed law vision of some countries and also Islamic resources about offering the fertility treatments to single mothers or.

    At current fertility rates, Iran’s median age is expected to increase from 28 in to 40 by The possibility of zero population growth rate by the year cannot be ruled out. Aspects of Iranian family and gender have changed dramatically; examples include the most rapid fertility decline ever observed, from over six births to slightly above two in the period (Abbasi-Shavazi, ; Abbasi-Shavazi & McDonald ; Aghajanian & Mehryar, ), and then to in (Abbasi-Shavazi, McDonald.


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Swings in fertility limitation in Iran by Mohammad Mirzaie Download PDF EPUB FB2

SWINGS IN FERTILITY LIMITATION IN IRAN 3 among the populations in the past is a question which has preoccupied some scholars.

There is a general and plausible view that, because of the very low rate of population growth which prevailed in the past, there were no social and economic grounds for intentional fertility by: Mohammad Mirzaie, “Swings in Fertility Limitation in Iran.

Critique”, Critical Middle Eastern Studies, n° 1,London, (2) Jurisprudence in Islam is reached through a process of analysis and reason by religious scholars who determine the acceptability of best : Elizabeth O'donnell.

Iran. After a brief introduction to the general demographic characteristics of the country, a discussion is made on fertility limitations in the past and Islamic views on the issue of birth control.

Subsequently, the swings in fertility limitation in the last three decades and the determinants of those swings Cited by:   Confounding all conventional wisdom, the fertility rate in the Islamic Republic of Iran fell from around births per woman in the early s to births per woman in That this, the largest and fastest fall in fertility ever recorded, should have occurred in one of the world’s few Islamic Republics demands by: Confounding all conventional wisdom, the fertility rate in the Islamic Republic of Iran fell from around births per woman in the early s to births per woman in That this, the largest and fastest fall in fertility ever recorded, should have occurred in one of the world’s few.

Mirzaie M () Swings in fertility limitations in Iran. Critique: Crit Middle Eastern Stud 14(1)–33 Google Scholar Mohseni M () Study of knowledge, attitudes, and socio-cultural behaviours in Iran.

Abstract. Iran has experienced remarkable demographic changes over the last three decades. After a major political shift from a monarchy to an Islamic Republic inthe new government took a pronatalist ideology which resulted in the suspension of family planning programs and encouragement of early marriage and high by: 2.

Mirzaie M. Swings in Fertility Limitations in Iran. Critique: Critical Middle Eastern Studies. ; 14 (1)– Mitchell C. PhD Dissertation. Department of Sociology, Rackham Graduate School; University of Michigan: Three Essays on Worldviews, Autonomy and the Family in Nepal.

Mohseni M. A Survey on Socio-cultural Attitudes in Iran. Confounding all conventional wisdom, the fertility rate in the Islamic Republic of Iran fell from around births per woman in the early s to births per woman in Volume 26 () - Article 10 | Pages –   Gender representation in school textbooks in Iran: The place of languages Show all authors.

Yaghoob Foroutan. Swings in fertility limitation in Iran. Peterson, SB, Lach, MA () Gender stereotypes in children’s books: Their prevalence and Cited by: Fertility Decline in the Islamic Republic of Iran, – | A Case Study D espite its volatile history, the Islamic Republic of Iran has performed well on social indicators, especially in pro-viding basic services such as health care and education.

This country of 70 million people has undergone a substantial fertility declineFile Size: 2MB. The remarkable decline in fertility in Iran, which saw the total fertility rate fall from 7 children per woman in to 2 inhas received only limited analysis in the demographic literature.

An assessment of recent Iranian fertility trends using parity progression ratios In the conclusion to our book on the fall of fertility in Iran (Abbasi et al. ), we ; Spoorenberg and Dommaraju ). The limitations of the age-based TFR and the superiority of -based measures have been describedparity by Sobotka and Lutz ().

Akbar Aghajanian & AmirH. Mehryar, “The Pace of Fertility Decline in Iran: Finding from the Demographic and Health Survey,” Journal of Comparative Family Studies; Spring, Vol. 38 Issue 2, pp.

The same article above says that Iran’s decline in fertility. The population of Iran is estimated to have been about million at the start of the 20th centaury. By when the first census was taken it had risen to 19 million. Thus, due to the traditional balance between high fertility and mortality rates, Iran’s population had taken 50 years to double.

The age structure revealed by the Cited by: Abortion in Iran, as can be expected of many government policies, changed drastically between es developed by the government of Reza Shah, under his family planning programs and moves towards more Western social policy, were quickly deposed by Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini after he took power in the Iranian Revolution of Abortion was first legalized in Iran's population boom started before the Islamic Revolution (in the fertility rate was 6 children/woman).

Data show that Iran's population doubled in just 20 years—from 27 million in to 55 million in At one point in the s estimates predicted that Iran's population would reach million by the year Medium-term swings in fertility are nonetheless distinguished from time series, occurring in response to business cycles (e.g., the post-World War II baby boom), wars, and economic shocks, as during the transition from centra lly planned to market oriented economies in the s in Eastern Europe and Russia, or recently due to reversals in sub.

Iran’s total fertility rate (TFR) or the average number of children born to a woman in her lifetime, is currently which is the lowest among Islamic countries, and even below the world.

Confounding all conventional wisdom, the fertility rate in the Islamic Republic of Iran fell from around births per woman in the early s to births per woman in That this, the largest and fastest fall in fertility ever recorded, should have occurred in one of the world’s few Islamic Republics demands : Springer Netherlands.Results of the research also shows that fertility rate and education level have an inverse correlation in Iran, she mentioned; i.e.

as the education level grows the fertility rate of women reduces. Iran’s population aging. Analysis of census showed that average age of Iranians has increased.Nigeria is one of the countries with the highest fertility and population growth rates in Africa The Nigerian Fertility Survey 8 reported completed fertility of children ever born for all women and children for currently married women.

An overwhelming majority of per cent of the currently married women wanted to have more Cited by: