In 2014, Australia’s population grew by 0.8% to 2.2 million, while its population aged 65 and over grew by 1.4%.
Despite the increase in population, the government has warned that Australia’s child-care, welfare and education systems are too fragile to handle a rapidly growing population.
The Bureau of Statistics (BIS) says that in 2016-17, Australia was home to 5.3 million children under the age of 18.
But, as the bureau’s chief economist, Robert Jervis, recently told the Australian newspaper, there are many countries where this figure would be even higher.
Australia’s child welfare system has been in disarray for years, and while the child-welfare system has a large number of child care centres, it also has a very high number of people living in temporary accommodation.
It is estimated that there are around 8,500 children under 18 in temporary housing in Australia.
As the number of children grows, the number in permanent housing, which includes apartments, is also expected to increase.
This means that the total number of permanent children will also increase, with some children living in homes for up to 10 years.
According to the BIS, the total child-rearing population in Australia in 2020-21 was 2.1 million, with about 1.2% of the population aged 15 to 64 living in households.
If the current trends continue, the BISC expects that by 2020-11 the total Australian population would be 2.6 million, representing 3.3% of Australia’s total population.
The government has set a target of reaching the BIC’s target of reducing the number to 1.3%, and the Bisc estimates that this target will be achieved in 2021-22.
Since the beginning of the century, there has been an increase in the number and age of babies born to Australian women, which has also led to an increase of child-mortality rates in Australia as well as in countries like the United States and Britain.
More children are born in Australia to people over the age a child than anywhere else in the world, according to the Census of Population and Housing.
There were 2.5 children born to a woman in every 100,000 people in Australia, compared to just 0.9 children in every 10,000 in the United Kingdom, according the British Census.
Despite these statistics, the state government has pledged to reduce the number children from the state by 2% in 2019-20.
In response to the increased number of babies, the NSW government has said that it is committed to reducing the child mortality rate to the lowest level in the country.
Meanwhile, the Victorian government has announced that it will halve the age at which a child is born to 12 in 2019, and that it plans to introduce an 18-year-old minimum age for a child to take place in 2019.
Although the NSW state government says it will introduce a 12-year age limit, it has not yet announced when it will implement this policy.
A new report published by the New South Wales Child Poverty Action Coalition (NSWCCAC) warns that Australia is in the midst of an unprecedented child-child poverty crisis.
Children under the legal age of five, who are usually the least likely to be in contact with other children, are being placed in foster care at a rate of 1.8 times higher than the national average, according with the NSWCCAC.
While Australia has one of the lowest child-parenting rates in the developed world, the proportion of children under five in Australia is at a record high, with nearly 40% of all children under 5 living in foster homes.
Child poverty has increased dramatically over the last decade, with Australia experiencing the highest increase in child poverty rates since the 1970s.
New South Wales is the only state in Australia where child poverty has risen in absolute terms, increasing from 20% in 1980 to nearly 42% in 2015-16.
Of the 12 states with the highest child poverty levels, the median number of parents in child care is the highest in Western Australia (20.4), followed by New South Britain (17.3), Victoria (17), South Australia (16.3) and Western Australia’s Northern Territory (15.9).
The NSWCCCCA report also found that child poverty in the state has been growing at a faster rate than in other parts of Australia.
According to the figures, child poverty for all children in the Victorian state of Western Australia has increased from 9.1% in 2000 to 16.1%.
Child Poverty Australia, which is based in the Northern Territory, reported that in 2015, the rate of child poverty among children under four was 12.6% compared to 8.5% for children aged 5-11 years.