Volume 53 - Number 3 - Fall 1987

A. General Population Studies and Theories

Works of a general and comprehensive nature. Studies that are limited to well-defined problems of demography are cited under the relevant topic and are cross-referenced to this division, if appropriate.

A.1. General Population

Global population studies.

A.1.1. General Population--Long Studies

Comprehensive, book-length surveys of the present status of demography and its principal branches, including the historical development of these studies, analytical studies of demography as a whole, and global population studies.

53:30001 Alonso, William. Population in an interacting world. ISBN 0-674-69008-7. LC 86-20133. 1987. 286 pp. Harvard University Press: Cambridge, Massachusetts/London, England. In Eng.
This is a collection of essays by various authors on aspects of global population linkages. The papers were discussed at a conference held at Harvard University in 1983. The emphasis is on the links between the populations of rich and poor countries. The first part contains four essays on history and structure. The second part is concerned with economics, politics, and community. Topics covered include labor migration to developed countries, the international division of labor, social problems associated with assimilation, refugees, and the emerging West Atlantic migration system involving the United States and the Caribbean-Central American region.
Location: New York Public Library.

53:30002 Derrick, Christopher. Too many people? A problem in values. ISBN 0-89870-071-X. LC 85-060469. 1985. 110 pp. Ignatius Press: San Francisco, California. In Eng.
This is a philosophical study on global population issues. The author examines questions of overpopulation from an orthodox Roman Catholic viewpoint. He suggests that too much emphasis has been placed on the means of population control and too little on whether there is a population problem in the first place. In particular, he questions the value judgements that lead to the identification of a population problem requiring a solution.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30003 Germany, Federal Republic of. Bundesinstitut fur Bevolkerungsforschung (Wiesbaden, Germany, Federal Republic of). Papers given at the German-French Conference on Demography from September 30 to October 3, 1985, in Dijon. [Referate zum deutsch-franzosischen Arbeitstreffen auf dem Gebiet der Demographie vom 30. September bis 3. Oktober 1985 in Dijon.] Materialien zur Bevolkerungswissenschaft, No. 49, 1986. 134 pp. Wiesbaden, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Eng.
This is a compilation of 10 studies presented at the German-French Conference on Demography, held in Dijon from September 30 to October 3, 1985. Papers are included on population trends, migration, nuptiality, population projections, employment, population growth and the food supply, birth spacing, marital fertility, and the short-term forecasting of demographic rates.
Selected items will be cited in this or subsequent issues of Population Index.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30004 Shelestov, Dmitry. Demography in the mirror of history. 1987. 215 pp. Progress Publishers: Moscow, USSR. In Eng.
"The principal objective of this work is to describe the origin and development of Soviet demography grounded on Marxist-Leninist methodology. Since this process is not isolated, but inseparably linked with the entire history of demography, it was necessary to also deal with the basic stages in the formation of scientific knowledge about population trends....The first two essays are introductory and about the general history of demography. They deal with the development of scientific studies of population from the 16th through the 18th centuries, the origin of demography in the 19th century, and the general development of the science in the 20th century. The next three essays...are on the book's main subject; they analyse such key problems as the Marxist-Leninist upheaval in studying population [and] the origin and development of Soviet demography."
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30005 Skriver, Ansgar. Too many people? The demographic catastrophe is avoidable. [Zu viele Menschen? Die Bevolkerungskatastrophe ist vermeidbar.] Serie Piper, Vol. 503, ISBN 3-492-00803-8. 1986. 207 pp. Piper: Munich, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Ger.
The author discusses the causes and consequences of population growth as well as issues related to current global population trends. Specifically, he argues against the hypothesis that decreasing the number of people necessarily increases the general standard of living. Among the topics of focus are the environmental consequences of growing populations, flaws in the thinking behind family planning programs, the relationship between population pressure and war, the effect of tradition on reproductive behavior, and the role of the church in the population debate. Several chapters are devoted to the special population problems of specific nations or groups within a nation. The author takes issue with policies aimed at imposing fertility controls on underdeveloped countries. In conclusion, it is asserted that the primary population problem is the disproportionate share of the world's resources being absorbed by the populations of the developed countries.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30006 United Nations Fund for Population Activities [UNFPA] (New York, New York). 1986 report by the Executive Director of the United Nations Fund for Population Activities. Pub. Order No. 87/32001/E/8000. ISBN 0-89714-051-6. [1987?]. 180 pp. New York, New York. In Eng.
This report on the work of the United Nations Fund for Population Activities (UNFPA) in 1986 also contains a review of the state of world population in 1987. The review considers the demographic contrasts between the developed and developing worlds, the implications of rapid population growth, and rebuttals to the arguments in favor of population growth.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

A.1.2. General Population--Short Studies

Short (fewer than 100 pages), general works on population and global population studies. Items on activities of research institutions in demography are also included.

53:30007 Behar, Cem L. Malthus and the development of demographic analysis. Population Studies, Vol. 41, No. 2, Jul 1987. 269-81 pp. London, England. In Eng.
"The objective of this article is to determine Malthus's place in the history of demographic analysis and concepts and to evaluate his personal contribution to demographic analysis. Fertility and mortality analysis, as well as the influence of past and contemporary demographers on Malthus's work are examined. It appears that Malthus's best pieces of demographic analysis are owed directly to Joshua Milne's or Price's influence. It seems highly unlikely that his personal contribution to the development of demographic techniques as such could be considered as of consequence."
Author's address: Department of Economics, Bogazici University, Istanbul, Turkey.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30008 Cattolica, Hector. Five billion human beings on earth. [5 mil milhoes de seres humanos sobre a terra.] 1987. 43 pp. Instituto Nacional de Estatistica [INE], Centro de Estudos Demograficos: Lisbon, Portugal. In Por.
The data in this volume were assembled in response to the United Nations declaration of July 11, 1987, marking the day when the population of the earth reached 5 billion. Part 1 contains sections on population growth and projected growth from 1650 to 2100, adolescent fertility, the future of world urbanization, and education and fertility. Part 2 deals with Portuguese and European demography. An annex contains a listing of the publications issued between 1945 and 1987 by the Portuguese Center for Demographic Studies and the National Institute of Statistics.
Publisher's address: Avenida Antonio Jose de Almeida 5, 1078 Lisbon Codex, Portugal.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30009 Coale, Ansley J. Demographic effects of scientific progress. In: Papers read at a joint meeting of the Royal Society and the American Philosophical Society, April 1986, Volume 1. American Philosophical Society Special Publication, No. 44, ISBN 0-87169-909-5. LC 86-71783. 1987. 85-95 pp. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In Eng.
The author examines the impact of scientific progress on demographic trends since the eighteenth century. "The question I address is whether the unique spurt in the growth in the number of homo sapiens is the consequence of the sustained growth in science that began a little earlier. To examine this question we shall consider the two constituents of population growth (the birth rate and the death rate) and shall review separately how these rates have evolved in two subdivisions of the world's total population: the population of areas now classified by the United Nations as less developed, and of areas classified as more developed." The author finds that "science had little direct impact on the reduction of mortality in the more developed countries by providing more effective medical care until recently, and by then most of the fall in death rates had occurred; and science had contributed little in the form of new kinds of contraception when the initiation of contraception (mostly folk methods) started the sustained decline in childbearing rates in the more developed countries. In contrast scientific advances in the prevention and cure of disease were a major factor in the very rapid fall of mortality in the l.d.c.'s [less-developed countries]; and scientific advances in the understanding of reproduction facilitated recent fertility declines in the l.d.c.'s."
Author's address: Office of Population Research, 21 Prospect Avenue, Princeton, NJ 08540.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30010 Keyfitz, Nathan. Five billion people. [Funf Milliarden Menschen.] Zeitschrift fur Bevolkerungswissenschaft, Vol. 13, No. 1, 1987. 11-28 pp. Wiesbaden, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Ger. with sum. in Eng; Fre.
The author considers implications of anticipated global population growth, giving attention to economic conditions, the environment, education, employment, consumption, developing countries' trade balances, and economic development. The need for intensive family planning efforts in developing countries is stressed.
Author's address: International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, A-2361 Laxenburg, Austria.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30011 Loraine, J. A. The overpopulation syndrome: a fundamental issue in human ecology. Community Medicine, Vol. 8, No. 4, Nov 1986. 281-5 pp. Oxford, England. In Eng.
"As the world approaches the twenty-first century it faces a series of problems which are historically unique and are proving to be exceptionally intractable. Foremost amongst them are the growth of population, food shortages, joblessness, environmental pollution and the threat of nuclear war. These issues intimately affect the future of humanity and have a direct and mounting influence on medicine. In this paper the global outlook for population is considered and its relevance to human ecology is stressed."
Author's address: Department of Community Medicine, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, Scotland.
Location: U.S. National Library of Medicine, Bethesda, MD.

53:30012 Wulker, Gabriele. Time bomb number one: population. [Zeitbombe Nr. 1: Bevolkerung.] Vierteljahresberichte/Problems of International Cooperation, No. 105, Sep 1986. 339-46 pp. Bonn, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Ger. with sum. in Eng; Fre.
The author presents an overview of the implications of anticipated world population growth, with a particular focus on the rapid population growth taking place in developing countries. The limitations of population policies in controlling this growth are outlined. The Chinese experience with population control measures is summarized. Among the factors influencing population growth that are discussed are family structure, social security systems, religious beliefs, labor demands, the educational status of women, and economic resources.
Location: World Bank, Joint Bank-Fund Library, Washington, D.C.

A.2. Population Theory

Discussions of the main principles of demography and population theory not applied to actual data, including such concepts as Malthusianism, the demographic transition, overpopulation, optimum population, and stable and stationary population models as distinct from methodological studies and models using data, which are classified under N. Methods of Research and Analysis Including Models .

53:30013 Cerone, Pietro. On stable population theory with immigration. Demography, Vol. 24, No. 3, Aug 1987. 431-8 pp. Washington, D.C. In Eng.
"The paper extends stable population theory to include a constant stream of immigration. Previous attempts at tackling the problem have either restricted themselves to a below-replacement native population or else used an approach that does not produce the values of all of the parameters explicitly. It is shown that under a constant stream of immigration, the population will asymptotically tend toward a constant, linear, or exponential behavior, depending on whether the fertility behavior is below, equal to, or above replacement level. All of the parameters are determined in terms of the characteristics of the population at the origin."
Author's address: Department of Mathematics and Operations Research, Footscray Institute of Technology, P.O. Box 64, Footscray, 3011 Victoria, Australia.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30014 de Oliveira, Francisco. Malthus and Marx: false enchantment and radical difficulty. [Malthus e Marx: falso encanto e dificuldade radical.] Texto NEPO, No. 4, Nov 1985. 27 pp. Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Nucleo de Estudos de Populacao [NEPO]: Campinas, Brazil. In Por.
The author compares the contributions of Malthus and Marx to the foundation of the science of demography.
Publisher's address: Caixa Postal 1170, Campinas SP, Brazil.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30015 Duarte, Joao C.; Montali, Lilia T.; de Oliveira, Maria C. F. A.; Patarra, Neide L. Some theoretical-methodological problems with Latin American population studies. [Alguns problemas teorico-metodologicos dos estudos de populacao na America Latina.] Texto NEPO, No. 3, Oct 1985. 42 pp. Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Nucleo de Estudos de Populacao [NEPO]: Campinas, Brazil. In Por.
This study, originally written in 1978 but not previously published, is concerned with some theoretical and methodological problems in the study of population in Latin America. These include the definition of a population, problems of population measurement, and the use of the family as a unit in demographic analysis.
Publisher's address: Caixa Postal 1170, Campinas SP, Brazil.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30016 Hammel, E. A.; Howell, Nancy. Research in population and culture: an evolutionary framework. Current Anthropology, Vol. 28, No. 2, Apr 1987. 141-60 pp. Chicago, Illinois. In Eng.
The relevance of accepted demographic theories to the study of anthropology is first reviewed, with particular reference to the study of populations in periods of unrecorded history. The authors propose an alternative theory "drawing upon a new level of sophistication in anthropological demography that permits more complexity in the theory itself about alternative outcomes of stressful points in population history and the testing of hypotheses in more realistic contexts of continentwide examinations of populations influencing each other by their expansions and contractions. We anticipate finding that population fission is a particularly interesting alternative response to population pressure when we are dealing with relatively sparse populations and that the place of the given population, in the core or on the periphery of population growth centers, is crucial in influencing the alternatives used." Comments are included by Eliane S. Azevedo, Don E. Dumond, W. Penn Handwerker, Henry Harpending, Marvin Harris, Ann V. Millard, Kim A. McBride, Francisco M. Salzano, and John W. Sheets (pp. 150-4).
Author's address: University of California, Berkeley, CA 94720.
Location: Princeton University Library (PR).

53:30017 Khalatbari, Parviz. The significance of the historical perspective for the development of the Marxist-Leninist theory of population. [Zur Bedeutung der historischen Betrachtungsweise fur die Entwicklung der marxistisch-leninistischen Bevolkerungstheorie.] Jahrbuch fur Wirtschaftsgeschichte, No. 1, 1984. 37-55 pp. Berlin, German Democratic Republic. In Ger.
The author presents an overview of individuals and studies that have shaped Marxist-Leninist demographic thought. Obstacles to the development of Marxist-Leninist population theory and methods are identified, and the significance of the historical perspective for population theory is discussed. Topics considered include the continuity of population development, the significance of uncontrolled mortality and morbidity prior to the industrial revolution, and the demographic impact of subsequent developments in mortality control.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30018 Patarra, Neide L.; Ferreira, Carlos E. C. Rethinking the demographic transition: formulations, critiques, and perspectives of analysis. [Repensando a transicao demografica: formulacoes, criticas e perspectivas de analise.] Texto NEPO, No. 10, Oct 1986. 37 pp. Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Nucleo de Estudos de Populacao [NEPO]: Campinas, Brazil. In Por. with sum. in Eng.
The theoretical concept of the demographic transition is first outlined, and recent literature on the topic is reviewed. Consideration is then given to the contribution of social historians as well as demographers. The main focus is on the relevance of the concept to demographic trends in contemporary market-economy developing countries.
Publisher's address: Caixa Postal 1170, Campinas SP, Brazil.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30019 Pavlik, Zdenek; Kuchar, Ivan. Concerning the optimum population for Czechoslovakia: theoretical and methodological problems. [K populacnimu optimu Ceskoslovenska (teoreticko-metodologicke problemy).] Politicka Ekonomie, Vol. 34, No. 3, 1986. 259-78 pp. Prague, Czechoslovakia. In Cze. with sum. in Eng; Rus.
Some issues concerning the determination of an optimum population for Czechoslovakia are discussed, and their implications for the development of appropriate population policies are considered. The authors suggest that population policies should be developed primarily in response to population trends rather than to influence those trends. The focus of the study is on the factors to be considered when developing the concept of an optimum population, rather than on actually calculating optimum population size.
Location: Princeton University Library (FST).

53:30020 Rashid, Salim. Malthus's Essay on Population: the facts of "super-growth" and the rhetoric of scientific persuasion. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, Vol. 23, No. 1, Jan 1987. 22-36 pp. Brandon, Vermont. In Eng.
The author presents a critique of Malthus's population theories. "For the Malthusian theory of population to be accepted as 'scientific,' it was essential that the theory be established on wide empirical evidence. A close examination of the 'facts' provided by Malthus, however, shows that many of his crucial facts are based on distortions of the available evidence. Malthus was probably aware of much of this weakness, but for rhetorical reasons he persisted with the sandy empirical foundations from which he began."
Author's address: Department of Economics, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL 61820.
Location: Columbia University Libraries, New York, NY.

53:30021 Schmid, Josef. Population as a factor of cultural evolution. [Bevolkerung als Faktor kultureller Evolution.] Zeitschrift fur Bevolkerungswissenschaft, Vol. 13, No. 1, 1987. 29-52 pp. Wiesbaden, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Ger. with sum. in Eng; Fre.
The author discusses the concepts put forth by Ester Boserup, using illustrations from sub-Saharan Africa. "According to Boserup each cultural epoch, each technological level is characterized by the size and density of population on the one hand, and the ecology (climate, vegetation, topography) on the other. Demographic pressure is the starting-point for changing the production mode and improving technology. During an extended period of personal frictions and sub-productivity a new production mode is developed. Once established the new cultural and economic level permits further population growth." The particular influence of the traditional role of women in African society is discussed.
Author's address: Universitat Bamberg, Lehrstuhl fur Bevolkerungswissenschaft, Hornthalstrasse 2, 8600 Bamberg, Federal Republic of Germany.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30022 Silber, Jacques. Malthus' preconditions to moral restraint and modern population economics. Genus, Vol. 42, No. 3-4, Jul-Dec 1986. 13-21 pp. Rome, Italy. In Eng. with sum. in Fre; Ita.
The author examines the writings of Malthus and compares them with basic tenets of two modern economic approaches to fertility studies. It is suggested that "Leibenstein and Easterlin, on the one hand, base their arguments on the central role of aspirations and of relative income or status, whether it be that of the parents or of the friends and neighbors. We argue that aspirations and relative income effects are quite close to Malthus' ideas on 'forward looking' and self respect. The other modern economic approach to fertility studies, the Chicago school, is centered on the effect of human capital on consumption and fertility decisions, and we think that this idea was not too strange to Malthus when he emphasized foresight and the desire for knowledge."
Author's address: Bar Ilan University, Ramat-Gan, Israel.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30023 von Zameck-Glyscinski, Walburga. Neoclassical population economics. [Neoklassische Bevolkerungsokonomik.] Volkswirtschaftliche Forschung und Entwicklung, Vol. 18, ISBN 3-88259-359-8. 1985. 406 pp. V. Florentz: Munich, Germany, Federal Republic of. In Ger.
This book deals with economic theories of population and, in particular, economic models of fertility. An attempt is made to use Kuhn's concept of a disciplinary matrix to shed some light on neoclassical economic theories and on the structure of fertility models. The theoretical models are then evaluated against empirical findings for both developed and developing countries.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

A.3. Interrelations with Other Disciplines

Interdisciplinary studies of demographic problems and studies of the interaction of demography with other disciplines. This coding is also used for reports, studies, and surveys from other disciplines that include information of demographic interest.

53:30024 Howell, Nancy. Demographic anthropology. Annual Review of Anthropology, Vol. 15, 1986. 219-46 pp. Palo Alto, California. In Eng.
Trends in demographic anthropology since 1970 are reviewed with emphasis on the literature published since 1980 and on publications in English, primarily those from the United States. Consideration is first given to methodological issues. Topics covered include primate population and social organization, paleo-demography, the origins of agriculture, and diet in relation to population structure. The author also discusses theoretical aspects of the contribution of demographic anthropology to biology, culture and the study of social structure. An unannotated bibliography is included.
Location: Princeton University Library (DR).

53:30025 Lamur, H. E. The long march of anthropologists to demography. [De lange mars van antropologen naar de demografie.] ISBN 90-71129-05-5. 1987. 32 pp. Luna Uitgeverij: Amsterdam, Netherlands. In Dut.
The growing awareness among anthropologists of the importance of demographic factors in anthropological studies and of the value of demographic methods is described in this paper, which is the text of an inaugural speech by the author on accepting a professorship in cultural anthropology. The focus is on developments since the 1950s.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30026 Trebici, Vladimir. Demography and ethnography: a multidisciplinary approach to population. [Demografie si etnografie: pentru o abordare multidisciplinara a populatiei.] Viitorul Social, Jan-Feb 1987. 44-52 pp. Bucharest, Romania. In Rum.
The author proposes a multidisciplinary approach to the study of demography. He suggests that concepts such as reproduction, marriage, and migration cannot be understood without using the skills and tools developed in a range of disciplines, including sociology, social psychology, economics, cultural anthropology, history, and ethnology. The general geographic focus is on Romania.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

A.4. Textbooks and Teaching Programs

Major demographic textbooks and teaching aids, general surveys and collections of readings that are particularly suitable as supplements to coursework, studies on the organization and coverage of training programs in demography, and selected items on population education.

53:30027 Chandna, R. C. A geography of population: concepts, determinants and patterns. 1986. xi, 243 pp. Kalyani: New Delhi, India. In Eng.
This textbook focuses on the concepts and methods central to the study of population geography. Attention is given to the historical development of the field, basic sources of data, population distribution and density, population dynamics, migration, population characteristics, literacy, urbanization, population theory, and population policies. Most of the data used to illustrate the concepts concern India. An index of authors whose works are cited in the text is included.
Publisher's address: 4863/2B Bharat Ram Road, 24 Daryaganj, New Delhi 110 002, India.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30028 Drakakis-Smith, David. The third world city. Methuen Introductions to Development, ISBN 0-416-91970-7. LC 86-21824. 1987. vi, 116 pp. Methuen: New York, New York/London, England. In Eng.
This textbook for introductory courses is concerned with urbanization in developing countries. It includes chapters on the historical perspective, demographic aspects, poverty and politics, employment, and social problems.
Location: New York Public Library.

53:30029 Findlay, Allan; Findlay, Anne. Population and development in the third world. Methuen Introductions to Development, ISBN 0-416-91950-2. LC 86-31094. 1987. xii, 84 pp. Methuen: New York, New York/London, England. In Eng.
This textbook for introductory courses is concerned with the relationship between population and development in developing countries. Chapters are included on population growth, mortality and fertility, the demographic transition, food resources, migration and employment, and population planning and family planning programs.
Location: New York Public Library.

53:30030 Kozlova, L. L. Population censuses. [Perepisi naseleniya.] LC 85-118579. 1984. 73 pp. Ministerstvo Vysshego i Srednego Spetsial'nogo Obrazovaniya SSSR, Moskovskii Ordena Trudovogo Krasnogo Znameni, Ekonomiko-Statisticheskii: Moscow, USSR. In Rus.
This is a basic Russian textbook on population censuses. It includes descriptions of how population censuses are carried out around the world, their history, programs, and organization. The examples given include Scandinavian countries, the United Kingdom, and the United States.
Location: U.S. Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

53:30031 Menard, Scott W.; Moen, Elizabeth W. Perspectives on population: an introduction to concepts and issues. ISBN 0-19-504092-9. LC 86-23652. 1987. xix, 487 pp. Oxford University Press: New York, New York/Oxford, England. In Eng.
"This reader is intended as a textbook to be used in undergraduate or graduate courses [in demography] either alone, as a supplement to a standard population text, or in conjunction with one or more supplementary paperback texts. In addition, it is designed to be a sourcebook for professionals in the field of population." The book consists of a selection of previously published items organized under the subject headings population growth and decline in history; population theory and policy: poverty, pollution, resources, and development; mortality; fertility; population location: migration, distribution, urbanization, and density; population structure; and population research.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30032 Siampos, Georgiou S. Demography. [Demografia.] 3rd ed. 1986. 459 pp. Ekdoseis Smpilias to Oikonomiko: Athens, Greece. In Gre.
This is the third edition of a basic demographic textbook for university students; the geographic focus is on Greece. The first part is concerned with data collection, including censuses, vital statistics, migration statistics, sample surveys, and population registers. The second part deals with data quality and methods of data anlysis. Topics covered include spatial distribution, migration, urbanization, population characteristics, population growth, fertility, mortality, life tables, economic activity, causes of death, the demographic transition, nuptiality, and population projections. An analysis of population trends in Greece since World War II is included, as well as an English-Greek glossary of demographic terms.
Publisher's address: 1 Cotsika Street, Athens, Greece.
For the 2nd edition, published in 1983, see 50:40023.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).

53:30033 Unesco. Regional Office for Education in Asia and the Pacific. Population Education Programme Service (Bangkok, Thailand). Manual for repackaging of information on population education. 1986. 94 pp. Bangkok, Thailand. In Eng.
This manual is concerned with the repackaging of information for use in population education programs in Asia and Oceania. Part 1 describes how material for repackaging is selected and why. Part 2 is concerned with the identification of the audience for information. Part 3 is devoted to the different strategies for repackaging population education information for special audiences.
Publisher's address: P.O. Box 1425, General Post Office, Bangkok 10500, Thailand.
Location: Princeton University Library (SPR).


Copyright © 1987-1996, Office of Population Research, Princeton University.