This is the definition of replacement.
NYC 85,000 Illegal Migrants – USA over 5 million
Vaginal birth without health insurance ($9,013 – $19,775) They are having 2-3 ANCHOR babies per week FREE!
4 to 5,000 Roosevelt Hotel NYC – then bus them somewhere else. TAX REVOLT TIME! pic.twitter.com/lqFoqjfWtG
— Joni Job (@jj_talking) May 28, 2023
The total number of births in the United States remained flat in 2022 compared to pre-pandemic levels, according to a report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
The CDC reported 3,661,220 provisional births in the United States in 2022, which is about 3,000 fewer births than in 2021 in what the CDC calls a “nonsignificant decline. The total number of births in 2022 also remained below pre-pandemic levels after the birthrate slightly rebounded in 2021 following the initial year of the COVID-19 pandemic.
The number of births in dropped in 2020 from pre-pandemic levels in 2019, when the CDC recorded more than 3.7 million births. In 2020, that number dropped to 3,613,647 births before rebounding slightly in 2021 to 3,664,292 births, according to CDC data.
The CDC noted that the number of births from 2014 to 2020 was declining an average of 2 percent each year, which included a drop of 4 percent from 2019 to 2020. From 2020 to 2021, the birth rate rose about 1 percent, the CDC added.
While the total number of births in the U.S. remained flat from 2021 to 2022, birth rates among teenagers and young women hit a record low in 2022. The birth rate among 15- to 19-year-olds decreased by 3 percent to about 13.5 births per 1,000 women.
The Associated Press leads off this report with the rather milquetoast observation that birth rates in the United States last year “didn’t return to pre-pandemic levels.” That’s true, but it obviously doesn’t tell the entire story. The birth rate in the United States had been steadily declining with only a few exceptions for well over a decade. A very slight increase was recorded in 2021, but it was largely attributed to couples who had decided to postpone pregnancies during the early, uncertain days of the pandemic in 2020 when a significant drop was registered. Over this same decade, there was also a very measurable shift in the demographics of age in terms of who is having children. And all of this could have serious, long-term consequences for the country.
U.S. births were flat last year, as the nation saw fewer babies born than it did before the pandemic, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported Thursday.
Births to moms 35 and older continued to rise, with the highest rates in that age group since the 1960s. But those gains were offset by record-low birth rates to moms in their teens and early 20s, the CDC found. Its report is based on a review of more than 99% of birth certificates issued last year.
A little under 3.7 million babies were born in the U.S. last year, about 3,000 fewer than the year before.
Simply looking at the raw number of successful births doesn’t tell the whole story. The reality is that the average number of births per woman in any society that’s required to maintain a stable population over the long run (known as the replacement rate) is roughly 2.1 births per woman. We have now dropped below 1.7. That’s not quite as bad as what we’re seeing in Japan, which is in the middle of an actual population crisis, but that’s the direction we appear to be heading in.
Since Joe Biden came to office, at least 5 million illegal migrants have been identified crossing the border plus 2 million gotaways. That’s close to the entire population of NYC. And Mayorkas is on TV telling us the border is closed while blaming previous administrations https://t.co/KTmXoaI39N
— Miranda Devine (@mirandadevine) May 11, 2023
Don’t worry, folks. The border is “calm”, the New York Times proclaims. America has been invaded by 7.5 million illegal migrants, with numbers soaring exponentially and the Biden administration is congratulated for how “calm” the process is. 😡 😤#Betrayal https://t.co/CqgGdGN9z2
— Miranda Devine (@mirandadevine) May 13, 2023
EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.