Volume 4 - Article 8 | Pages 203–288
Interdisciplinary studies that draw on long-term, global population projections often make limited use of projection results, due at least in part to the historically opaque nature of the projection process. We present a guide to such projections aimed at researchers and educators who would benefit from putting them to greater use.
Drawing on new practices and new thinking on uncertainty, methodology, and the likely future courses of fertility and life expectancy, we discuss who makes projections and how, and the key assumptions upon which they are based. We also compare methodology and recent results from prominent institutions and provide a guide to other sources of demographic information, pointers to projection results, and an entry point to key literature in the field.
- Brian C. O'Neill - University of Denver, United States of America EMAIL
- Deborah Balk - City University of New York, United States of America EMAIL
- Melanie Brickman - Columbia University, United States of America EMAIL
- Markos Ezra - Brown University, United States of America EMAIL
Other articles by the same author/authors in Demographic Research
Most recent similar articles in Demographic Research
Download to Citation Manager