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The article includes the following tables of data:
Table 1. Life Expectancy (Lex), Production per head and Education (Tyr) in 30 African countries, 1980-2014
Table 2. Life Expectancy (Lex), by gender, at birth 1960-2014 in 7 World areas
In this table appears the evolution of Life Expectancy, of Sub-Saharan Africa, and in other areas, in comparison with World average for the period 1960-2014. There was 12 points of difference, between Sub-Saharan and World, both in year 1960 and 2014. There was an increase of 19 years of Life Expectancy, both at World level and in Sub-Saharan Africa for that period. Life expectancy increased from 52 years to 71 for World average during the period 1960-2014. In Sub-Saharan Africa Life expectancy increased from an average of 40 years to 59 years, in the period 1960-2014.
Source: Elaborated from World Bank (2016)
Table 3. Annual death rates per 100 thousand people in 7 World areas: Crude Death Rates (CDR) and Specific (ASDR).
In this table appears the evolution of CDR and ASDR of Sub-Saharan Africa, and of other areas, Elaborated from WHO(2016). Major Areas accordingly to World Bank (WB) classification. CDR=Crude Death Rates (affected by age composition) and ASDR=Age Specific Death Rates (not affected by age composition). The anuual death rate, adjusted for age composition, in Sub-Saharan Africa in year 2015 was almost twice the World average, what means that there is much to do regarding prevention and health assistance in order to diminish annual deaths rates in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Finally we insist on the great importance of fostering economic development in African areas and countries in order to solve many of the problems of health, in order to improve not only economic conditions but also education, health and quality of life.
International cooperation, helping to improve quality of life, is working well in many cases and it should be fostered in this regard.
Authors, Bloggers and Press related with African Development: We kindly appreciate citation of this interested article, both in academic journals and in blogs and news on economic policies for African Development.