In the tables below, a comparison of the global population’s regional distribution between 1950 and 2000 and its projected regional distribution in 2050 is clearly shown. Generally, it is evident that the world’s population has been growing over the past few decades, with Africa being the only continent with anticipated population growth.
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According to the first table, the rate of population growth worldwide between 1950 and 2000 was remarkable, with an increase of more than double that amount in 2000 (6 billion) compared to 1950. (2.5 billion). The projected growth is expected to moderate until 2050 when it is expected to reach 9 billion.
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Asians made up the biggest percentage of the 2.5 billion people in 1950, at 56%, and they increased by 4% by 2000. Yet by 2050, the rate is expected to decline by 1%. Europe, which was ranked second on the list in 1950 (22%), had lost 10% of its population in 50 years and is predicted to lose another 5%. North America is similarly on the decline (7–4%), while Oceania and Latin America are predicted to stable at 9 and 1%, respectively.
To sum up, the lone exception is Africa, where it is anticipated that the population would increase from 9% in 1950 to 20% in 2050, making it the second most populous continent after Asia.