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About this Flash presentation
This is the clickable presentation used in Gapminder Video #11.
You can use this presentation when you lecture, showing it from start to finish or selecting from the different chapters.
Produced in collaboration with NORAD (Norwegian Agency for Development Cooperation).
Nearly 10 million children under five die every year. Almost 90% of all child deaths are attributable to just six conditions: neonatal causes, pneumonia, diarrhoea, malaria, measles, and HIV/AIDS.
The aim (Millenium Development Goal 4) is to cut child mortality by two thirds by 2015.
How can this be achieved?
Which countries make sufficient progress?
And by which rate did a country like Norway reduce its child mortality the last 100 years?
Watch Gapminder Video #11 to understand the background and the current status of a Millenium Development Goal.
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Here are the slides used in our public presentations and TED talks.
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About this Gapminder Video
How many women die every year during pregnancy and childbirth? Do we even know?
The most qualified guess tells us that about 500 000 women die every year because of pregnancy. However, the numbers are so uncertain, that we can’t even tell if the situation improves from one year to another.
So, if the uncertainty about the maternal mortality is so high, is there any point of measuring maternal mortality at all? And how can we tell if things are improving?
The answers are: Yes it is. And there are better ways of monitoring progress for pregnant women in the world.
While maternal mortality cannot be used to measure progress year by year towards safe motherhood, at least not in low income countries, we need to know the magnitude of the problem. Therefore we need to know roughly how many women dies every year while giving birth.
But in order to solve the problem, and to see if we are improving from one year to another, we should look at other indicators such as how many births that are attended by skilled health staff.