The one-child policy is also carried out in Tibet. For population concerns, The policy is made relatively loose to the Tibetan ethnic minority group. If they are willing, having a second child or maybe a third child is permitted. To people of the Han ethnic group or government officials, the policy should be strictly complied with.
The one-child policy started in 1979 to slow China's population growth rate. At that time China had 975 million people. This has created a problem because too many families have chosen to only have bpy children and abort female babies. In 2013, China said that a couple could have two children if one of the parents was an only child.
Yes, in fact, this happens quite often. The people of China, especially the rural areas, can always give birth to more than one child. But when this happens the child has no identity because of the one-child policy. This child can't go to school, work, or marry. In fact, most Chinese give birth to many children and only take the boy. The rest of the children are killed or abandoned. This crowds the orphanages with…
China's one child policy asks the Chinese people to have fewer children by using birth control, not by killing children. It is true that many people prefer to abort a female embryo rather than a male embryo. Nonetheless, female babies do continue to be born in China. China has not been transformed into an all-male country.
It was made because in the attitude before the 1960's was to try to have as many children as possible. Due to this previous attitude the population grew rapidly. The government of china realized that the population would soon get out of control so they implemented the one child policy to try and combat it.
The One Child Policy was set up to fight rampant population growth in China by encouraging couples to have smaller families. Under the policy, Chinese couples are permitted to have only one child. However, there are many exceptions to the rule: Chinese military officers of a certain rank are permitted to have multiple children; members of China's many ethnic minorities are free to have multiple children; and farmers in China's poorer regions are permitted to…
No. Answer: Mary, Elizabeth and Edward were alive when Henry VIII died. They were his children born to three of his six wives. Each child succeeded to the throne in the following order: Edward, Mary, Elizabeth. It is not possible to say whether his illegitimate children were all alive when he died. We simply don't know how many children there were.