Population Bomb

A predicted explosive growth in the human population which had been expected to reach 12 billion (since decreased to 9 billion) by 2050, before levelling off
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Our population bomb has already claimed its first casualties.
B Projects and the End of the World; Agenda 21, The Population Bomb and the Georgia Guidestones; The Nazi Flying Saucers; Close Encounters of the Totally Germanic Kind; Lasers, UFOs, and SDI -Evidence of the War in Space, Space Warden and the Hidden Military Machine in Orbit; Weapons in Orbit--Arming the High Frontier; Moon Bases, Mars Bases and The Great Beyond; Staffing the Solar War Machine--Mysterious Disappearances, National Parks, and the Break Away Civilization; and so much more.
14, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- The Population Bomb will explode in the 22[sup.
In The Population Bomb and other works, he argued that government should adopt policies to achieve the optimum sustainable population size, which he approximated at about 17 percent to 40 percent of the earth's population circa 1970.
More recently, Paul Ehrlichs book The Population Bomb (1968) predicted a forthcoming demographic disaster from overpopulation, and four years later the tract The Limits to Growth, issued by the Club of Rome, echoed the prediction of Ehrlich.
This book is a cri de coeur that draws on all of these, set in a literature that goes back at least to Malthus, represented in the modern era by The Population Bomb (1968), The Limits to Growth (1972), and the many works they inspired.
Half a century ago, the world was warned of the imminent explosion of "the population bomb.
The battle to feed all of humanity is over," Stanford biologist Paul Ehrlich declared in his best-selling 1968 dystopian screed The Population Bomb.
In The Population Bomb, Ehrlich warned that millions of people were destined to die from starvation in the near future and that it already was too late to save them.
For the authors of The Real Population Bomb, the answer isn't even close: D.
Paul Ehrlich's Population Bomb warned of mass global starvation and environmental destruction from a population explosion, (7) even as the women's rights, civil rights and antipoverty movements were also shaping public consciousness.
Mann traces this ploy to denunciations of Rachel Carson's Silent Spring (1962) and Paul Ehrlich's The Population Bomb (1968).
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