The fertility level is currently 1.75 children per woman, but in 2010 it was 0.65.
The global economy recovered from recession in 2010 and in 2015 the level of fertility in the developed world was just 0.5 children per women.
Fertility rate at a glance: What is the global fertility rate?
The fertility rate is the number of children a woman can expect to have if she were to have all her children.
It is calculated by dividing the number by the number who are currently in the world.
The global fertility is 1.7, or about 7.4 children per man.
Who has the highest fertility rate: The most recent global fertility figure is 0.68 children per female, or 8.5.
This is about 5.2 percentage points higher than the global average.
Who has a fertility rate below the global level: At the time of writing, the fertility rate for India is 0:0.3, or 2.6 children per girl.
How has the fertility level changed?
In the last two decades, the global population has grown by about 10% per annum, from an estimated 6.3 billion people in 1960 to 8.7 billion in 2020.
This means the world’s population has more than doubled since then.
In 2020, India’s population will be more than 12 billion people.
Why is India’s fertility rate so high?
One of the main reasons for India’s high fertility rate comes from the country’s large rural population.
It has around 30% of the world population, which is a large share.
In addition, India has the lowest fertility rate among developed countries, which has been attributed to a variety of factors, including poverty, lack of infrastructure and low education.
But there are other factors that can also contribute to high fertility rates.
One such factor is that in India, the country has one of the highest rates of single-mother households in the OECD, which means that the family is very dependent on a single mother.
However, India also has one the lowest rates of children under the age of five.
This suggests that a higher proportion of the population in India is growing up without a father.
There are also a number of cultural differences that affect fertility rates, according to the World Bank.
For example, a lower level of education may have a negative impact on fertility.
In fact, one study suggests that women who do not complete their schooling are more likely to be single mothers than women who complete their education.
The World Bank also found that people living in remote areas of India may be more likely than their urban counterparts to have children who are not related.
As the world becomes wealthier, more women will be able to afford to have a child.
The country’s economy is also expanding, and as a result, India is one of its fastest-growing countries.