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The world could possibly reduce consumption down to a very basic level, but if population keeps growing, eventually that will not be enough.Even today many are living on a sub-sustainable level, due in part to an uneven distribution of resources, but also because, in many regions, population has outgrown essential resources for that region.Empowering women and girls in the economic, political, and social arenas; b. Integrating family planning with related efforts to improve maternal and child health; and d. Increasing contraceptive use in developing countries over the past 20 years has, by reducing the number of unintended pregnancies, cut the number of maternal deaths by 40%.Preventing high-risk pregnancies where women have many births, and those that would have ended in unsafe abortion, contraceptive use has reduced the maternal mortality ratio by about 26% in just over a decade.Over 20% of births worldwide result from pregnancies women did not wish to occur.It is estimated that 215 million women in developing countries are sexually active, but don't want to become pregnant; in other words, they have an unmet need for family planning.For various reasons they are not using contraception.
Babatunde Osotimehin, executive director of the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) said 250 million women around the world do not have access to much-needed family planning services.
This holistic view has helped slow the increase in world population.
The average family has declined from six children in 1960 to around three today.
"It is not acceptable because every life is worth more than the money that we talk about." he said.
"We have what it takes to make a difference," Osotimehin said, referring to the advances in global communications and medical science since 1994, when the world adopted the ICPD Programme of Action to empower women to claim their reproductive rights.