Vol. 4 No. 2 (2020)
Editorial Introduction

Editorial introduction

This image of the cover of this issue of The Journal of Population and Sustainability has the title in block letters on a grey-green background.

Published 2020-06-01

How to Cite

Samways, David. 2020. “Editorial Introduction”. The Journal of Population and Sustainability 4 (2):5–15. https://doi.org/10.3197/jps.2020.4.2.5.

References

  1. Anwar A.I., Mughal, M.Y., 2016. Migrant remittances and fertility. Applied Economics. https://doi.org/10.1080/00036846.2016.1139676
  2. Cafaro, P., Gotmark, G., 2019. The potential environmental impacts of EU immigration policy: future population numbers, greenhouse gas emissions and biodiversity preservation. The Journal of Population and Sustainability. 4(1), pp. 71–101.
  3. Carr, D. 2009. Population and Deforestation: why rural migration matters. Progress in Human Geography, 33(3), pp. 355–378.
  4. Cohen, J.E., 2010. Population and climate change. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society. 154(2), pp. 158–182
  5. Cohen, J.E., 2017. How many people can the Earth support? The Journal of Population and Sustainability. 2(1), pp. 37–42.
  6. Dasgupta, A., Dasgupta, P., 2017. Socially embedded preferences, environmental externalities, and reproductive rights. Population and Development Review 43(3), pp. 405–441.
  7. Davis, J., Lopez-Carr, D., 2010. The effects of migrant remittances on population – environment dynamics in migrant origin areas: international migration, fertility, and consumption in highland Guatemala. Population and Environment. 32, pp.216–237. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11111-010-0128-7
  8. De, S., Ratha, D., Yousefi, S.R., 2014. A note on international migrants’ savings and incomes. [pdf] Washington D.C.: World Bank. Available at: https://blogs.worldbank.org/sites/default/files/Note%20on%20Diaspora%20Savings%20Sep%2023%202014%20Final.pdf [Accessed 15 June 2020].
  9. Duffy, R., St John, F.A.V., Büscher, B., Brockington, D., 2016. Toward a new understanding of the links between poverty and illegal wildlife hunting. Conservation Biology. 90(1), pp.14-22. https://doi.org/10.1111/cobi.12622
  10. Ehrlich, P.R., Holdren, J.P., 1971. Impact of population growth. Science, New Series. 171(3977), pp. 1212–17.
  11. Green, S.H., Wang, C., Ballakrishnen, S.S., Brueckner, H., Bearmand, P., 2019. Patterned remittances enhance women’s health-related autonomy. SSM Population Health. 9, 100370. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ssmph.2019.100370
  12. Hecht, S.B. Kandel, S., Gomes, I., Cuellar, N., Rosa, H., 2006. Globalization, forest resurgence, and environmental politics in El Salvador. World Development. 34(2), pp.308–323. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.worlddev.2005.09.005
  13. Ifelunini, I.A., Ugwu, S.C., Ichoku, H.E., Omeje, A.N., Ihim, E., 2018. Determinants of fertility rate among women in Ghana and Nigeria: implications for population growth and sustainable development. African Population Studies. 32(2)(S.2).
  14. ILO, 2020. ILO Monitor: COVID-19 and the world of work. Third edition. [pdf] Geneva: International Labour Organization. Available at: https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/groups/public/---dgreports/---dcomm/documents/briefingnote/wcms_743146.pdf [Accessed 4 May 2020]
  15. IOM 2020. World migration report 2020. [pdf] Geneva: International Organization for Migration. Available at: https://publications.iom.int/system/files/pdf/wmr_2020.pdf [Accessed 11 June 2020].
  16. Jaquet, S., Shrestha, G., Kohler, T., Schwilch, G., 2016. The effects of migration on livelihoods, land management, and vulnerability to natural disasters in the Harpan Watershed in Western Nepal. Mountain Research and Development, 36(4) pp.494-505 https://doi.org/10.1659/MRD-JOURNAL-D-16-00034.1
  17. Jin J.M., Bai P., He W., Wu F., Liu X.F., Han D.M., Liu S., Yang J.K., 2020. Gender differences in patients with COVID-19: focus on severity and mortality. Frontiers in Public Health Vol. 8 Article 152. https://doi.org/10.3389/fpubh.2020.00152
  18. Kong, R., Diepart, J., Castella, J., Lestrelin, G., Tivet, F., Belmain, E., Bégué, A., 2019. Understanding the drivers of deforestation and agricultural transformations in the Northwestern uplands of Cambodia. Applied Geography, 102(1), pp.84-98.
  19. Lopez-Carr, D., Burgdorfer, J., 2013. Deforestation drivers: Population, migration, and tropical land use. Environment, 55(1) pp. 3–11.
  20. Nijman, V., 2010. An overview of international wildlife trade from Southeast Asia. Biodiversity and Conservation, 19, pp.1101–1114. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10531-009-9758-4
  21. Oldekop, J.A., Sims, K.R.E., Whittingham, M.J., Agrawala, A., 2018. An upside to globalization: international outmigration drives reforestation in Nepal. Global Environmental Change, 52 pp.66–74. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.gloenvcha.2018.06.004
  22. Paul, F.H., Talpur, G.H., Soomro, R., Marri, A.A., 2019. The impact of remittances on fertility rate: evidence from Pakistan. Sindh University Research Journal (Science Series). 51(01), pp.129-134. http://doi.org/10.26692/sujo/2019.01.23
  23. Ratha, D., De, S., Plaza, S. Schuettler, K., Shaw, W., Wyss, H., Yi, S. 2016. Migration and Remittances – Recent Developments and Outlook. Migration and Development Brief 26, April 2016, Washington, DC: World Bank. https://doi.org/10.1596/978-1-4648-0913-2
  24. Rosen, G.E., Smith, K.F., 2010. Summarizing the Evidence on the International Trade in Illegal Wildlife. EcoHealth 7, pp.24–32. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10393010-0317-y
  25. Ryerson, W. N., 2018. The hidden gem of the Cairo consensus: helping to end population growth with entertainment media. The Journal of Population and Sustainability. 2(2), pp. 51–61.
  26. UN, 2018. 68% of the world population projected to live in urban areas by 2050, says UN. [online] New York: United Nations. Available at: https://www.un.org/development/desa/en/news/population/2018-revision-of-world-urbanizationprospects.html [Accessed 13 June 2020].
  27. UN, 2020. Policy brief: the impact of COVID-19 on women. [pdf] New York: United Nations. Available at: https://www.un.org/sexualviolenceinconflict/wp-content/uploads/2020/06/report/policy-brief-the-impact-of-covid-19-on-women/policybrief-the-impact-of-covid-19-on-women-en-1.pdf [Accessed 13 June 2020]/
  28. UNFPA (United Nations Population Fund), 2014. Population and poverty. [online] New York: UNFPA. Available at: https://www.unfpa.org/resources/populationand-poverty [Accessed 12 June 2020]
  29. Weber, H., Sciubba, J.D., 2018. The effect of population growth on the environment: evidence from European regions. European Journal of Population, [e-journal] April 9, 2018. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10680-018-9486-0
  30. Wolfe, N. D., Daszak, P., Kilpatrick, A. M., & Burke, D. S., 2005. Bushmeat hunting, deforestation, and prediction of zoonoses emergence. Emerging infectious diseases, 11(12), pp.1822–1827. https://doi.org/10.3201/eid1112.040789
  31. Wong, G., Bi, Y-H., Wang, Q-H., Chen, X-W., Zhang, Z-G., Yao, Y-G., 2020. Zoonotic origins of human coronavirus 2019 (HCoV-19 / SARS-CoV-2): why is this work important? Zoological Research. https://doi.org/10.24272/j.issn.2095-8137.2020.031
  32. World Bank, 2020. COVID-19 crisis through a migration lens. Migration and development brief 32. [pdf] Washington D.C.: World Bank Group. Available at: http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/989721587512418006/pdf/COVID19-Crisis-Through-a-Migration-Lens.pdf [Accessed 2 June 2020]
  33. Ye, Z. W., Yuan, S., Yuen, K. S., Fung, S. Y., Chan, C. P., Jin, D. Y., 2020. Zoonotic origins of human coronaviruses. International journal of biological sciences, 16(10), 1686–1697. https://doi.org/10.7150/ijbs.45472