The Indian economy is now a major business model in the country and, with the help of globalisation and globalisation’s rules, it is no longer just a simple cash cow.
The economy is much more than that.
Its growth is more than GDP.
It is also about the economic and political dynamics of the country.
The economy is more about the political dynamics that have been generated by globalisation.
India has been a small country, and its economy has been growing rapidly.
In the last 10 years, it has grown at an average annual rate of 6.5% per annum, according to the latest available data.
That has been an incredible achievement.
But the economic growth has not been enough to meet the country’s growing population and its growing demand for services and goods.
The problem is that in the last decade, India has become a very different country.
The country’s population has increased by almost 10 million.
This has been driven by two factors.
First, more and more people in the rural areas are opting for rural livelihoods, which have led to a significant rise in the number of people living in the countryside.
Second, a major increase in the value of imported commodities has been driving an increase in manufacturing.
This is creating a large pool of unemployed people.
In the past decade, the number working in manufacturing has also grown significantly.
In this context, the policy that India has taken to attract foreign capital is a key driver of its growth.
In fact, India is now the most competitive place in the world for foreign direct investment, with foreign direct investments accounting for over 70% of India’s GDP, according a study by Oxford Economics.
The government is also investing in infrastructure.
For instance, the government is investing in roads, railways and ports, as well as in the construction of schools, hospitals, power plants, power lines and water infrastructure.
This policy has led to the development of the world’s second largest city, Mumbai.
The fact that India is attracting more and the more foreign investment is not an accident.
It has been done with a conscious and conscious intention.
In the 1990s, India had one of the lowest growth rates in the developed world.
But by 2007, the country had doubled its GDP, and it has since become one of Asia’s most prosperous economies.
The country’s economic development has also been fuelled by globalisations policies, which has also helped its growth and development.
The policies that have helped India’s growth include free trade, liberalisation of trade and investment, deregulation of the financial sector, and the creation of tax and capital gains incentives.
India has also benefited from the fact that its exports have grown dramatically.
In 2015, exports grew at an annualised rate of 7.5%, according to government data.
India has done well in this respect.
Its exports have risen at an impressive rate, thanks to its high level of investment and investment in infrastructure, research and development, and other industries.
The export of services, however, has been slowing.
India’s trade deficit has increased from $16.4 billion in 2000 to $35.5 billion in 2015.
It was a major cause for this.
The government has been trying to tackle this issue through several initiatives, including the Goods and Services Tax (GST) and the GST-linked Goods and Service Tax (GSST).
The GST-GST deal has brought in a number of tax concessions, including a 15% tax rate on non-federalised manufacturing goods and a 30% tax on services, which will be phased in gradually.
It also brings in an exemption of 50% on sales of goods and services to non-GDP countries and a 20% exemption on purchases of goods, such as electronics and pharmaceuticals, and services from non-domestic sources.
There is also an exemption on sales to foreign investors.
The GST is expected to raise revenue of around $30 billion per year and, according with the government’s own estimates, will increase the tax base by around 10%.
The government expects this revenue to come from an increase of about 8.5 million tax-paying households.
The main driver of the slowdown in India’s economy has, however.
It has been largely driven by the rupee.
India is a very small country with a population of around 2.5bn.
India has a $20 trillion trade deficit.
The rupee is pegged at about 6.1 to 7.4 against the dollar.
This means that the rupees value has dropped.
It can be seen as a negative shock for the economy, because the ruoms exchange rate has also fallen.
India is also the world leader in low interest rates, which is one of its biggest challenges.
But it is also a key part of the problem.
Low interest rates are a very good way to boost growth.
A low interest rate helps the economy to expand at an attractive pace, as its prices are low.
In addition, a