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More research and a public better educated about sexuality and reproduction could engender a global social movement that would make possible a world of intended pregnancies and births.
Before, we didn't know how to control pregnancy, we didn't have the education, and people in the area were having nine or ten children.
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.
In addition, contraception helps lengthen the interval of birth spacing, improving perinatal outcomes and child survival.
"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.The world's population is expected to grow by 39% over the next 45 years and births in the 50 poorest nations are estimated to rise by 228%.Education and improved health for women and access to contraception are vital.Since 1994 more women have access to education and other rights, and more early-marriage traditions are being opposed.Most countries have laws prohibiting violence against women, female genital mutilation, and other violations of human rights.
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Smaller families are healthier families and improve the prospects of each generation.