India is one of the fastest-growing economies in the world, and its land has become one of its most lucrative investments.
The country has nearly 800 million acres of land, with the average area now exceeding 10 square miles, and it has been on track to grow even more over the next decade.
But land has been in short supply in the country.
While India’s population has risen by more than 30 million people since 2000, the country’s population grew by only 10 million in the same period, according to the International Labour Organization.
The number of farmers has dropped by 40% since 2000.
According to a 2016 study by the World Bank, India’s gross domestic product (GDP) per capita is currently less than half of what it was in 2000.
And the world’s third-largest economy, the United States, has only just begun to tap into its vast land holdings.
While India has long had a history of over-development, the world is in a different situation than it was a generation ago.
In 2015, the World Economic Forum’s “Land Transformation Report” found that nearly all of India’s agricultural land had been converted into urban, suburban, and suburban-style housing, with only 3% remaining for farmland.
India is also facing a severe drought that has hit nearly all rural areas, particularly in northern states like Bihar, Haryana, Uttar Pradesh, and Jharkhand.
In the last three years, the number of confirmed cases of cholera cases has doubled, and the death toll from the disease has more than doubled.
In the past few months, the Indian government has been facing a wave of criticism for its handling of the drought.
Earlier this month, Prime Minister Narendra Modi was widely criticized for not taking enough measures to alleviate the situation.
On Friday, the government announced that it would provide cash to farmers for drought relief efforts and said that a total of 2,300 farmers would receive Rs 3.9 billion ($4.5 billion) from the Indian central government in 2016.
However, the announcement has yet to be approved by the Indian Parliament.