echnology revolution and urbanization still carricenter added.

Meanwhile, a slump in population increases and growing aging populations will become a ke

y factor dragging down economic growth in developed countries and some developing countries.

The global population is predicted to rise from 7.35 billion in 2015 to 8.89 billion in 2035 and 9.77 billion in 2050. The pr

oportion of the aging population is expected to rise from 8.3 percent in 2015 to 13 percent in 2035 and 15.8 percent in 2050.

Over the next 15 years, global economy is expected to trend more toward multipolarity. By 2035, developing co

untries’ GDP will surpass developed economies’, contributing nearly 60 percent in global economy and investment.

The focus of global economic growth will shift from Europe and the United States to

Asia and extend to other developing countries and regions, the center added.