The future is bright in India and the country is on the verge of its largest economic revival in decades.
But it is a very different story in China.
China has had an economic crisis for the past three years, with the country’s exports plunging and the yuan plummeting in value.
That has left a large number of Chinese expatriates living in India, as many Chinese companies are based in India but the local economy is dependent on imports from the country.
In contrast, India has enjoyed a decade of economic growth, which has seen the rupee depreciate from its historic peak in late 2014 and the stock market rise by several hundred billion dollars.
The Indian government has recently introduced a package of tax measures, including a hike in stamp duty, to help ease the pain of the countrys economic crisis.
But the economic impact of those measures will likely be much smaller than the pain caused by the economic crisis, experts say.
India’s economy has been hit by a host of factors, from a slowdown in manufacturing, to the fallout from the coronavirus pandemic, to a decline in oil prices.
But the country has also seen a rise in tourism and a massive influx of foreign direct investment into the Indian economy.
While the country still has a lot of room to grow in the future, India is also experiencing a lot more uncertainty than other emerging economies, especially China, which is struggling with its own economic problems.
In fact, many analysts believe that India will see a more rapid rate of growth in the years to come.
With a strong economy and a healthy financial system, India should be able to sustain its growth in a period of time, said Rishi Sunak, chief economic strategist at ING, in a statement on Thursday.
“However, this is not a forecast.
The future will depend on the future of the economy and its ability to manage the uncertainties and volatility of a very fast growth cycle.”
The country is still reeling from the devastating pandemic.
It is now one of the world’s worst countries in terms of the number of deaths per 100,000 people, according to the United Nations.
A survey conducted by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) found that almost half of Indian citizens are living in extreme poverty, while a majority of people are still without electricity or running water.
It also found that more than 40 percent of the population lives in urban areas and almost one-third of people live in remote areas.
Over the past few years, many Indians have taken to social media to share stories of their hardship.
One of the most popular posts on social media is a picture of a poor Indian family in their shanty town in the city of Kolkata.
The story of a family living in such a poor situation is a common one in India.
It shows that people do not have the luxury of being poor, and the problem has nothing to do with the fact that the Indian government is trying to ease the hardships of the people, said Dr Manish Bhatia, a professor of economics at IIT Delhi.
Bhatia said that the country was in dire need of a recovery and that the recovery would come at the expense of the rich.
This was especially true of the poor, who were mostly concentrated in urban and remote areas, he said.
Instead of improving their economic situation, the government should concentrate on strengthening the social safety net, Bhatio said.
This could help the poor by creating jobs and creating more opportunities for the poor.
However, he also pointed out that India was in a difficult position.
Its poor population is more likely to have a job in the near future, which could reduce the need for a job.
And, since the poor are also more likely than the rich to live in rural areas, it would not be surprising if they could be left behind in the economic transition, Bhatti said.
The government needs to ensure that it does not leave these people behind.
According to the World Bank, the current account deficit in India is more than half of its total economic output.
There are many indicators that point to the country being in a very vulnerable position.
For instance, a report by the World Economic Forum found that India had the third largest annual growth rate in the world, behind China and the United States.
India is also facing a growing challenge in its education system, which was among the worst in the OECD for the first quarter of the year.
The country’s high rate of enrolment in primary and secondary schools has created a huge pressure on its public education system.
At the same time, the number and quality of secondary schools is improving rapidly.
India also has the highest ratio of middle schools to higher secondary schools in the developed world.
As a result, the countryis in a much better position than many other countries, said Shobhan Shah, an assistant professor at the