Population explosion is expected to be the dominant driver of the global population growth from 2030 through 2040

1000 Genomes Population Information System, or 1000 Genome, is a widely used population data system that has been in use since 1996.

It is the basis for the worldwide population growth projections and the estimates of the total population.

The population is estimated to grow by about 2.5 billion people by 2040.

However, it is possible that it will not be the predominant driver of population growth in 2040, the projections show.

The projections also show that it is more likely that population growth will be driven by the spread of new infectious diseases.

The projection shows that the global total population will grow by 3.2 billion by 2044, from about 3.5 to 3.9 billion.

But it will be at a lower level than it is now.

The projected population growth rate is 0.7% per year.

That is less than the 0.9% growth rate that occurred in the first half of the 20th century, the last time the population grew by more than two billion people.

The global population grew at an average rate of 0.4% per annum between 1900 and 2050, the projection shows.

That rate of growth was below that of China in the same period.

The rate of increase is higher than the growth rates of other developing countries.

The 10-year projection also shows that China will become the largest economy in the world by 2060, and the United States will be the world’s largest economy by that date.

However the population of the United Kingdom will not exceed 9.5 million people, the largest number in the developed world.

The United States, which has the second-largest population in the United Nations, is expected in 2060 to overtake Germany as the largest economic power in the region.

The next largest economy is India, which is expected at least to double its population to around 9.6 million people.

China is projected to overtake Japan in the number of people in 2030, and to surpass the United Arab Emirates in 2028.

The world is projected by the 10- year projection to have 1.3 billion people, or around 40% of the population, by 2045.

But that number could decrease in the next 20 years to less than 20% of that total population by the 2030s.

A world with fewer people The 10 years of population projections also showed that a world with less people will be more crowded.

However there are a number of factors that can increase the number, and reduce the population.

These factors include climate change, which will increase the rate of heat waves and droughts, and food shortages, which could reduce food production.

The World Health Organization (WHO) projects that by 2055, the world will have around 10% more people than it does today.

However some experts say the global economy will also be affected.

The economic situation is unlikely to improve significantly in the coming decades, and some countries could experience severe economic crisis, including Japan, South Korea, and Australia.

The WHO’s projections show that global food prices will rise and the number and intensity of food-related crises will increase.

There are a few countries in the Middle East that could experience economic and social crises, such as Saudi Arabia, Jordan, and Egypt.

But the main risk to the world is the rapid spread of infectious diseases, which can be passed between people.

Global food shortages could also increase in the future, because food-sharing systems will become less effective.

As more people are forced to buy from supermarkets, prices will fall and food will become more expensive.

The impacts on food prices could be significant, as people in developing countries can face long waits for groceries and can be forced to go hungry.

However as the global number of refugees increases, the food-price impacts will become greater.

The cost of food in the developing world will also rise.

The poorest people are more likely to suffer hunger and malnutrition.

According to the World Bank, the poorest people in sub-Saharan Africa are now experiencing food insecurity at a rate that exceeds three times that of the richest people.

That means that poor people are twice as likely to be hungry as rich people.

Food insecurity is not a problem in the industrialized world, but in the countries that have less developed economies and more developed institutions, food insecurity is a serious problem.

A growing population The projections show a gradual increase in population in many countries in Africa, Asia, and Latin America, as well as the Middle Eastern region, the United Sates, and Europe.

But they do not show an increase in global population in those countries.

China has the largest population in Africa with around 11.2 million people in 2045, according to the 10 years projection.

However this population is expected only to increase in Africa by about 0.6%.

The Middle East is projected at an even larger population in 2042, and Asia will have about 6.1 million people by the 2040s