Countries by crude birth rate (CBR) in 2014
Graph of Total Fertility Rate vs. GDP (PPP) per capita of the corresponding country, 2015.
Global fertility rates as of 2020
Demographic transition
Americans with a bachelor's degree or higher by state according to the U.S. Census Bureau's American Community Survey in 2019.
TFR vs HDI showing "J curve", from UN Human Development Report 2009
Child labor is common in many parts of the world
Human Development Index map. Darker is higher.
The Danshan, Sichuan Province Nongchang Village people Public Affairs Bulletin Board in September 2005 noted that RMB 25,000 in social compensation fees were owed in 2005, for violation of the one child policy. Thus far 11,500 RMB had been collected, so another 13,500 RMB had to be collected.
Japan, a highly developed country, has low fertility rates and a rapidly aging population
Infant mortality rates, under age 1, in 2013. Sub-Saharan Africa has the highest infant mortality rate, as well as the highest TFR.

However, in the last half of the 20th century it has become clear that the economic success of developed countries is being counterbalanced by a demographic failure, a sub-replacement fertility that may prove destructive for their future economies and societies.

- Income and fertility

This is part of the fertility-income paradox, as these high fertility countries are very poor, and it may seem counter-intuitive for families there to have so many children.

- Sub-replacement fertility
Countries by crude birth rate (CBR) in 2014

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