Prep For The World

  1. Their’s enough evidence to prove Worldwide that Ben is a legal King for Worldwide Reign, it’s disapointing and alarming that he hasn’t received flowers or bread on the door doorstep concept since year 1988 year1988AD

What’s wrong with the public?

Intelligence declare a disaster, as Ben’s mine response is what Intelligence need needs for the public to not only uplift themselves but challenge Government Intelligence in a Courtroom, challenging their ability for once since Intelligence recordings began

To uplift one, by the only strict to ethics strict to law strict to right and wrong jurisdiction response ever Worldwide since the Dawn of Time, to change a row of neglected shops a dirty UK we are living by

  1. Thank you to Natural Disasters for taking down with Fire Christian Buildings signalling the prime problem

Church steeple catches fire, collapses after being struck by lightning

Massive fire breaks out at Russia’s Wildberries warehouse

Notre Dame: Blaze engulfs medieval icon – BBC News

‘Anthrax Island’ site of germ warfare experiments engulfed by wildfire

Turkish pilot shows devastation of wildfires in Rhodes

Large fire seen in Derbyshire as UK remains in grip of heatwave

NOTRE-DAME ON FIRE (2022) Official Trailer [HD] – In Cinemas July 22

LARGE MARYLAND FIRE: College Park apartment building goes up in flames

Fire destroys historic London church

Dramatic video shows historic church engulfed in flames | USA TODAY

‘Very sad day’: 160-year-old church in Mass. destroyed by fire

Filmed from the beginning: Serbian Cathedral St. Sava, NYC, burns down.

Christ the Redeem statue in Brazil hit by lightning, pic goes viral | Oneindia News

The breathtaking moment lightning strikes Rio’s Christ the Redeemer statue | New York Post

Italy battles extreme storms and wildfires over 24-hour period






not growing old or showing the effects of age

Population decline

Population decline, also known as depopulation, is a reduction in a human population size. Throughout history, Earth’s total human population has continued to grow; however, current projections suggest that this long-term trend of steady population growth may be coming to an end.[1]

From antiquity until the beginning of the Industrial Revolution, the global population grew very slowly, at about 0.04% per year. After about 1800, the growth rate accelerated to a peak of 2.1% annually during the 1962–1968 period, but since then, due to the worldwide collapse of the total fertility rate, it has slowed to 0.9% as of 2023.[2] The global growth rate in absolute numbers accelerated to a peak of 92.8 million in 1990, but has since slowed to 64.7 million in 2021.[3]

Long-term projections indicate that the growth rate of the human population of the planet will continue to slow and that before the end of the 21st century, it will reach zero.[2] Examples of this emerging trend are Japan, whose population is currently (2022–2026) declining at the rate of 0.5% per year,[2] and China, whose population has peaked and is currently (2022 – 2026) declining at the rate of about 0.04%.[2] By 2050, Europe’s population is projected to be declining at the rate of 0.3% per year.[2]

Population growth has declined mainly due to the abrupt decline in the global total fertility rate, from 5.3 in 1963 to 2.3 in 2021.[4] The decline in the total fertility rate has occurred in every region of the world and is a result of a process known as demographic transition. To maintain its population, ignoring migration, a country requires a minimum fertility rate of 2.1[5] children per woman of childbearing age (the number is slightly greater than 2 because not all children live to adulthood). However, most societies experience a drastic drop in fertility to well below 2 as they grow more wealthy. The tendency of women in wealthier countries to have fewer children is attributed to a variety of reasons, such as lower infant mortality and a reduced need for children as a source of family labor or retirement welfare, both of which reduce the incentive to have many children. Better access to education for young women, which broadens their job prospects, is also often cited.[6]

Possible consequences of long-term national population decline can be net positive or negative. If a country can increase its workforce productivity faster than its population is declining, the results, in terms of its economy, the quality of life of its citizens, and the environment, can be net positive. If it cannot increase workforce productivity faster than its population’s decline, the results can be negative.

National efforts to confront a declining population to date have been focused on the possible negative economic consequences and have been centered on increasing the size and productivity of the workforce.