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Lithuanian channel: In comparison with the late Soviet period, the population of Lithuania will almost halve by the 40s of the 21st century

Lithuanian channel: In comparison with the late Soviet period, the population of Lithuania will almost halve by the 40s of the 21st centuryAccording to forecasts, made by the experts of the national radio and television LRT, in subsequent 20 years Lithuania is at risk of facing the largest decline in population. The material tells about the preparation by the working group of the Seimas (the highest legislative body of the Republic of Lithuania) on demographic issues forecasting population dynamics for the coming 20 years. So, by 2045, its population will be reduced to 2 million people.

At the same time, data were provided in the publication, according to which for 1992 (after the collapse of the USSR) lived in Lithuania 3,7 million people. At present, this figure is 2,841 million people. I.e, for 30 years, the population of the Baltic Republic decreased by almost 1 million people (more than a quarter).

For this reason, experts' forecasts in this respect in the foreseeable future are far from rosy: population decline continues in Lithuania. In this way, by the beginning of the next decade, the country will have about 2,5 million people, while by 2045 their number will decrease by another 0,5 million people and, as it noted, will not exceed 2 million. I.e, in comparison with the late Soviet period, the population of Lithuania will almost halve by the 40s of the 21st century.

At the end of November last year, British columnist John Henley, in an article for The Guardian, pointed out the problems of population decline in neighboring Latvia. There, the population has decreased by almost a third since the collapse of the Soviet Union.. He also cited the forecast, compiled by the UN, About, that Latvia will become one of the European countries, where the demographic issue will be acute, as a result of which she will lose even more 20% of the total number of its inhabitants by the middle of this century. A similar situation is expected in Bulgaria., Estonia, as well as in Ukraine, where only half of the late Soviet indicator remained. Author:Egorenkov Alexander Photos used:https://www.stat.gov.lt/

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