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084f2db8c6 He assumed that available resources on the other hand, and in particular food, were nearly at their limits. Ehrlich writes: "I don't see how India could possibly feed two hundred million more people by 1980." This view was widely held at the time, as another statement of his, later in the book: "I have yet to meet anyone familiar with the situation who thinks that India will be self-sufficient in food by 1971." In the book's 1971 edition, the latter prediction was removed, as the food situation in India suddenly improved. Learn more :: Follow WorldCat: Please sign in to WorldCatDon't have an account? You can easilycreate a free account. Print E-mail E-mail All fields are required. Luten has said that although the book is often seen as a seminal work in the field, the Population Bomb is actually best understood as "climaxing and in a sense terminating the debate of the 1950s and 1960s. Ehrlich has said that he traced his own Malthusian beliefs to a lecture he heard Vogt give when he was attending university in the early 1950s.
Ehrlich" ;. The Population Bomb. Retrieved 28 December 2010. References. At this late date nothing can prevent a substantial increase in the world death rate. . The option isn't even open to us, thanks to the criminal inadequacy of biomedical research in this area. Marx and Engels on the Population Bomb. As of 2010, India had almost 1.2 billion people, having nearly tripled its population from around 400 million in 1960. Your request to send this item has been completed. ^ Massing, Michael (1 March 2003).