During this essay I will show you how trends and frameworks political, education, family and economic influence the society and change through the generation.
* My family and gender orientations.
One study estimated that legal reforms accounted for about 20 percent of the increase in divorce rates in Europe between 1960 and 2002.
Even if statistics are not still precise, it is estimated in France that a marriage on three finishes by a divorce, trends to get closer to one on two for big cities.
For my personnel experience my parents have lived together for 22 years, they ever got any big trouble; at first they were living together without being legally married but when my third brother was born they decided to get married after 10 year common living.
For example in my family I have two brothers, so my parents get three kids. And we are five in my family.
About parents’ family, father’s side, he is a single child, he have any brother and sister whereas my mother gets four sisters and four brothers, my grand-dad is a immigrant Sicilian, he left the isle when he was thirty year’s old.
France displays real divergences from the standard model of Western demographic evolution. The uniqueness of the French case arises from its specific demographic history, its historic cultural values, and its internal regional dynamics. France's demographic profile is similar to its European neighbors and to developed countries in general, yet it seems to be staving off the population decline of Western countries.
With 62.9 million inhabitants, it is the second most populous country in the European Union, and it displays a certain demographic dynamism, with a growth rate of 2.4% between 2000 and 2005, above the European average.
About the fertility, in Western Europe After 1960, ideal family size fell sharply, from 3 to 2 children. Couples postponed marriage and first births, and they sharply reduced the number of third