Four of the 10 most populous countries will no longer be among the top 10 in 2100 – and all four will be supplanted by rapidly growing African nations.
For the first time in modern history, the world’s population is expected to virtually stop growing by the end of this century.
As of July 2018, the world’s population is 7.63 billion. More than half of all people around the globe live in just seven countries.
Pew Research Center President Michael Dimock examines the changes – some profound, some subtle – that the U.S. experienced during Barack Obama’s presidency.
The world was home to nearly half a million people ages 100 and older in 2015, more than four times as many as in 1990. And this growth is expected to accelerate.
We gathered key facts for this year’s Population Association of America (PAA) meeting.
From trust in government to views of climate change, here are some of Pew Research Center's most memorable findings of the year.
Over the course of history, many scientists and activists have raised alarm about population numbers that only increase every year.
An aging population is a looming economic and social burden, particularly in Europe and Northeast Asia, and to a lesser extent in the United States.
The global population is graying and growing rapidly. How big -- and how old -- will it be by 2050?