The global economy is changing, but not for the better.
India is in the midst of a recession.
Its GDP is at its lowest point in almost 40 years.
It has a debt-to-GDP ratio of about 55 per cent.
For the first time in decades, India is facing a potential fiscal crisis.
The Indian economy is not booming, but the country is struggling to recover from the economic crisis.
The global economy has shifted away from manufacturing and towards services and services-intensive industries.
The Indian consumer has become more dependent on imported goods.
While the government has done little to stimulate the economy, there is a growing sentiment that the government should do more.
We are witnessing the emergence of a new generation of entrepreneurs and professionals.
So what is going on?
India’s economic problems are largely driven by demographics.
People are living longer.
And because India has a population of about 11.5 billion, there are a lot of people with a lot to lose.
This is not a new phenomenon.
In the 1970s and 80s, India had a large and growing middle class.
But in the 1990s, this demographic started to shrink and the middle class grew increasingly dependent on imports and services.
Today, India’s middle class is shrinking.
What is driving this shift?
We need to start looking at what is driving India’s demographic shift and what can be done to reverse it.
There is a lack of infrastructure investment.
I have seen this before.
Indian companies, especially those that are focused on technology, have struggled to find the money to invest in the infrastructure that they need to grow.
One example is Tata Nano, India.
At a time when Indian firms are struggling to compete in the world, it has been a boon to Tata for the Tata group to be able to invest directly in the country.
Tata Nano has also made huge investments in new facilities.
Yet, there was no money to go into these investments.
Many of the investments have come from the private sector, which has not made any investments to create jobs.
How is this a problem?
The government has been doing a lot for the middle-class.
From introducing subsidies for low-income families to investing in infrastructure, the government is investing more in these sectors.
However, the growth of India’s economy has been much slower than the growth in the middle of the country’s middle classes.
When a government invests in infrastructure and the private companies do not get a return, it means that the middle classes have less to spend.
According to a recent report, the government has spent $4.6 trillion on infrastructure since 2010.
That is a lot.
A similar amount of money has gone into infrastructure in the last decade.
Despite this, the middle has not been able to benefit from this.
Most of these projects have been in rural areas and in rural India.
India’s biggest projects are in the south.
Not only do they cost more, but they are often the cheapest ones, which means that many rural people have to make do with the government.
As a result, the poor are getting poorer.
Another problem is that the Indian government has not kept pace with the needs of the middle and poor.
If we want to address the need for infrastructure investment in the next two decades, we need to focus on those sectors that have the biggest potential to generate jobs and growth.
To be sure, there has been some good infrastructure investment, like the National High-Speed Rail (NHSR) project, which will connect Delhi to Mumbai in the near future.
Similarly, a project is under way in Gujarat that will connect Mumbai to Ahmedabad in the not-too-distant future.
The Gujarat government has also launched a series of schemes to promote the manufacturing sector.
These are the right steps.
Of course, the problem lies in India’s overall lack of investment.
It is true that the private economy has started to grow, and that is good for the country as a whole.
Even the private investment that has come in has been for infrastructure.
Unfortunately, the private business sector is not doing as well as the private-sector sector.
We need to invest more in infrastructure for the future.
The growth of the private financial sector is another issue.
Although the government had a lot invested in financial sector, the economy has not grown as fast as the Indian middle classes are accustomed to.
Corporate debt levels in India are also high.
Investment in the private banks, which are owned by large corporates, is also low.
Over the last two decades the Indian financial system has undergone massive reforms.
More than half of all public sector banks have been acquired by private