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The midwife must have dropped that tiny baby alive into the slops pail!I nearly threw myself at it, but the two policemen [who had accompanied me] held my shoulders in a firm grip.XINRAN XUE, a Chinese writer, describes visiting a peasant family in the Yimeng area of Shandong province. “We had scarcely sat down in the kitchen”, she writes (see article), “when we heard a moan of pain from the bedroom next door…The cries from the inner room grew louder—and abruptly stopped.There was a low sob, and then a man's gruff voice said accusingly: ‘Useless thing!According to an analysis of Chinese household data carried out in late 2005 and reported in the , only one region, Tibet, has a sex ratio within the bounds of nature.Fourteen provinces—mostly in the east and south—have sex ratios at birth of 120 and above, and three have unprecedented levels of more than 130.
According to CASS the ratio today is 123 boys per 100 girls.Parts of India have sex ratios as skewed as anything in its northern neighbour.Other East Asian countries—South Korea, Singapore and Taiwan—have peculiarly high numbers of male births.The implication is that sex-selective abortion, not under-registration of girls, accounts for the excess of boys.Other countries have wildly skewed sex ratios without China's draconian population controls (see chart 1).
The real cause, argues Nick Eberstadt, a demographer at the American Enterprise Institute, a think-tank in Washington, DC, is not any country's particular policy but “the fateful collision between overweening son preference, the use of rapidly spreading prenatal sex-determination technology and declining fertility.” These are global trends.