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    • A Main article: Economy of IndiaThe economic development in India followed a socialist-inspired policies for most of itsindependent history, including state-ownership of many sectors; extensive regulation and redtape known as "Licence Raj"; and isolation from the world economy. Indias per capita incomeincreased at only around 1% annualized rate in the three decades after Independence.[1] Since themid-1980s, India has slowly opened up its markets through economic liberalization. After morefundamental reforms since 1991 and their renewal in the 2000s, India has progressed towards afree market economy.[1]In the late 2000s, Indias growth has reached 7.5%, which will double the average income in adecade.[1] Analysts say that if India pushed more fundamental market reforms, it could sustainthe rate and even reach the governments 2011 target of 10%.[1] States have large responsibilitiesover their economies. The annualized 1999-2008 growth rates for Gujarat (9.6%), Haryana(9.1%), or Delhi (8.9%) were significantly higher than for Bihar (5.1%), Uttar Pradesh (4.4%), orMadhya Pradesh (6.5%).[2] India is the eleventh-largest economy in the world and the fourthlargest by purchasing power parity adjusted exchange rates (PPP). On per capita basis, it ranks128th in the world or 118th by PPP.The economic growth has been driven by the expansion of services that have been growingconsistently faster than other sectors. It is argued that the pattern of Indian development has beena specific one and that the country may be able to skip the intermediate industrialization-ledphase in the transformation of its economic structure. Serious concerns have been raised aboutthe jobless nature of the economic growth. [3]Favourable macroeconomic performance has been a necessary but not sufficient condition for thesignificant reduction of poverty among the Indian population. The rate of poverty decline has notbeen higher in the post-reform period (since 1991). The improvements in some other non-economic dimensions of social development have been even less favourable. The mostpronounced example is an exceptionally high and persistent level of child malnutrition (46% in2005–6). [4]The progress of economic reforms in India is followed closely. The World Bank suggests that themost important priorities are public sector reform, infrastructure, agricultural and ruraldevelopment, removal of labor regulations, reforms in lagging states, and HIV/AIDS.[5] For2010, India ranked 133rd in Ease of Doing Business Index, which is setback as compared withChina 89th and Brazil 129th. According to Index of Economic Freedom World Ranking an annualsurvey on economic freedom of the nations, India ranks 124th as compared with China andRussia which ranks 140th and 143rd respectively in 2010.
    • Economic development in IndiaFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaMain article: Economy of IndiaThe economic development in India followed a socialist-inspired policies for most of itsindependent history, including state-ownership of many sectors; extensive regulation and redtape known as "Licence Raj"; and isolation from the world economy. Indias per capita incomeincreased at only around 1% annualized rate in the three decades after Independence.[1] Since themid-1980s, India has slowly opened up its markets through economic liberalization. After morefundamental reforms since 1991 and their renewal in the 2000s, India has progressed towards afree market economy.[1]In the late 2000s, Indias growth has reached 7.5%, which will double the average income in adecade.[1] Analysts say that if India pushed more fundamental market reforms, it could sustainthe rate and even reach the governments 2011 target of 10%.[1] States have large responsibilitiesover their economies. The annualized 1999-2008 growth rates for Gujarat (9.6%), Haryana(9.1%), or Delhi (8.9%) were significantly higher than for Bihar (5.1%), Uttar Pradesh (4.4%), orMadhya Pradesh (6.5%).[2] India is the eleventh-largest economy in the world and the fourthlargest by purchasing power parity adjusted exchange rates (PPP). On per capita basis, it ranks128th in the world or 118th by PPP.The economic growth has been driven by the expansion of services that have been growingconsistently faster than other sectors. It is argued that the pattern of Indian development has beena specific one and that the country may be able to skip the intermediate industrialization-ledphase in the transformation of its economic structure. Serious concerns have been raised aboutthe jobless nature of the economic growth. [3]Favourable macroeconomic performance has been a necessary but not sufficient condition for thesignificant reduction of poverty among the Indian population. The rate of poverty decline has notbeen higher in the post-reform period (since 1991). The improvements in some other non-economic dimensions of social development have been even less favourable. The mostpronounced example is an exceptionally high and persistent level of child malnutrition (46% in2005–6). [4]The progress of economic reforms in India is followed closely. The World Bank suggests that themost important priorities are public sector reform, infrastructure, agricultural and ruraldevelopment, removal of labor regulations, reforms in lagging states, and HIV/AIDS.[5] For2010, India ranked 133rd in Ease of Doing Business Index, which is setback as compared withChina 89th and Brazil 129th. According to Index of Economic Freedom World Ranking an annual
    • survey on economic freedom of the nations, India ranks 124th as compared with China andRussia which ranks 140th and 143rd respectively in 2010.Contents[hide] 1 Agriculture 2 Industrial output 3 Services 4 GDP growth rate 5 Companies 6 Indias resource consumption o 6.1 Oil o 6.2 Natural gas 7 Issues 8 References 9 External links[edit] AgricultureMain article: Agriculture in IndiaComposition of Indias total production (million tonnes) of foodgrains and commercial crops, in 2003–04.India ranks second worldwide in farm output. Agriculture and allied sectors like forestry, loggingand fishing accounted for 18.6% of the GDP in 2005, employed 60% of the total workforce[6]and despite a steady decline of its share in the GDP, is still the largest economic sector and plays
    • a significant role in the overall socio-economic development of India. Yields per unit area of allcrops have grown since 1950, due to the special emphasis placed on agriculture in the five-yearplans and steady improvements in irrigation, technology, application of modern agriculturalpractices and provision of agricultural credit and subsidies since the green revolution.[citation needed]India is the largest producer in the world of milk, cashew nuts, coconuts, tea, ginger, turmericand black pepper.[7] It also has the worlds largest cattle population (193 million).[8] It is thesecond largest producer of wheat, rice, sugar, groundnut and inland fish.[9] It is the third largestproducer of tobacco.[9] India accounts for 10% of the world fruit production with first rank in theproduction of banana and sapota.[9]The required level of investment for the development of marketing, storage and cold storageinfrastructure is estimated to be huge. The government has implemented various schemes to raiseinvestment in marketing infrastructure. Among these schemes are Construction of Rural Godowns, Market Research and Information Network, and Development / Strengthening ofAgricultural Marketing Infrastructure, Grading and Standardization.[10]Main problems in the agricultural sector, as listed by the World Bank, are:[11] Indias large agricultural subsidies are hampering productivity-enhancing investment. Overregulation of agriculture has increased costs, price risks and uncertainty. Government interventions in labour, land, and credit markets. Inadequate infrastructure and services.Research and developmentThe Indian Agricultural Research Institute (IARI), established in 1905, was responsible for theresearch leading to the "Indian Green Revolution" of the 1970s. The Indian Council ofAgricultural Research (ICAR) is the apex body in kundiure and related allied fields, includingresearch and education.[12] The Union Minister of Agriculture is the President of the ICAR. TheIndian Agricultural Statistics Research Institute develops new techniques for the design ofagricultural experiments, analyses data in agriculture, and specializes in statistical techniques foranimal and plant breeding. Prof. M.S. Swaminathan is known as "Father of the GreenRevolution" and heads the MS Swaminathan Research Foundation.[13] He is known for hisadvocacy of environmentally sustainable agriculture and sustainable food security.[edit] Industrial output
    • An industrial zone near Mumbai, India.India is fourteenth in the world in factory output. Manufacturing sector in addition to mining,quarrying, electricity and gas together account for 27.6% of the GDP and employ 17% of thetotal workforce. Economic reforms introduced after 1991 brought foreign competition, led toprivatisation of certain public sector industries, opened up sectors hitherto reserved for the publicsector and led to an expansion in the production of fast-moving consumer goods.[14] In recentyears, Indian cities have continued to liberalize, but excessive and burdensome businessregulations remain a problem in some cities, like Kochi and Kolkata.[15]Post-liberalisation, the Indian private sector, which was usually run by oligopolies of old familyfirms and required political connections to prosper was faced with foreign competition, includingthe threat of cheaper Chinese imports. It has since handled the change by squeezing costs,revamping management, focusing on designing new products and relying on low labour costsand technology.[16][edit] ServicesIndia is fifteenth in services output. Service industry employt English-speaking workers on thesupply side and on the demand side, has increased demand from foreign consumers interested inIndias service exports or those looking to outsource their operations. Indias IT industry, despitecontributing significantly to its balance of payments, accounts for only about 1% of the totalGDP or 1/50th of the total services.[17]The ITES-BPO sector has become a big employment generator especially amongst youngcollege graduates. The number of professionals employed by IT and ITES sectors is estimated ataround 1.3 million as on March 2006. Also, Indian IT-ITES is estimated to have helped create anadditional 3 million job opportunities through indirect and induced employment.[18][edit] GDP growth rateSince the economic liberalization of 1991, Indias GDP has been growing at a higher rate.[19]
    • Year Growth (real) (%)2000 5.52001 6.02002 4.32003 4.32004 8.32005 6.22006 8.42007 9.22008 9.02009 7.4| 2010 || 10.6 Prime Ministers Economic Advisory Council has projected the Indian economy togrow at 8.6% in 2010-11 and 9% in 2011-12 as of February 2011.[20][edit] Companies47 Indian companies were listed in the Forbes Global 2000 ranking for 2009.[21] The 10 leadingcompanies were: Market Revenue Profits AssetsWorld Value Company Logo Industry (billion $) (billion (billionRank (billion $) $) $) 121 Reliance Industries Oil & Gas Operations 34.03 4.87 43.61 35.95 150 State Bank of India Banking 22.63 2.23 255.86 12.75 Oil and Natural Gas 152 Oil & Gas Operations 24.04 4.95 35.35 28.91 Corporation
    • Indian Oil 207 Oil & Gas Operations 51.66 1.97 33.64 10.20 Corporation 317 NTPC Utilities 9.63 1.86 24.58 29.70 329 ICICI Bank Banking 15.06 0.85 120.61 7.14 463 Tata Steel Materials 32.77 3.08 31.16 2.46 Telecommunications 508 Bharti Airtel 6.73 1.59 12.28 23.63 Services Steel Authority of 582 Materials 9.82 1.89 10.54 6.14 India Limited Reliance Telecommunications 689 4.26 1.35 19.31 6.27 Communications Services[edit] Indias resource consumption[edit] OilIndia had about 5.6 billion barrels (890,000,000 m3) of proven oil reserves as of January 2007,which is the second-largest amount in the Asia-Pacific region behind China.[22] Most of Indiascrude oil reserves are located in the western coast (Mumbai High) and in the northeastern partsof the country, although considerable undeveloped reserves are also located in the offshore Bayof Bengal and in the state of Rajasthan.The combination of rising oil consumption and fairly unwavering production levels leaves Indiahighly dependent on imports to meet the consumption needs. In 2006, India produced an averageof about 846,000 barrels per day (bbl/d) of total oil liquids, of which 77%, or 648,000 bbl/d(103,000 m3/d), was crude oil.[22] During 2006, India consumed an estimated 2.63 Mbbl/d(418,000 m3/d) of oil.[23] The Energy Information Administration (EIA) estimates that Indiaregistered oil demand growth of 100,000 bbl/d (16,000 m3/d) during 2006.[23] EIA forecastssuggest that country is likely to experience similar gains during 2007 and 2008.Sector organisationIndia’s oil sector is dominated by state-owned enterprises, although the government has takensteps in past recent years to deregulate the hydrocarbons industry and support greater foreigninvolvement. India’s state-owned Oil and Natural Gas Corporation (ONGC) is the largest oilcompany, and also the country’s largest company overall by market capitalization. ONGC is the
    • leading player in India’s upstream sector, accounting for roughly 75% of the country’s oil outputduring 2006, as per Indian government estimates.[22]As a net importer of oil, the Government of India has introduced policies aimed at growingdomestic oil production and oil exploration activities. As part of the effort, the Ministry ofPetroleum and Natural Gas crafted the New Exploration License Policy (NELP) in 2000, whichpermits foreign companies to hold 100% equity possession in oil and natural gas projects.[22]However, to date, only a handful of oil fields are controlled by foreign firms. India’s downstreamsector is also dominated by state-owned entities, though private companies have enlarged theirmarket share in past recent years.[22][edit] Natural gasAs per the Oil and Gas Journal, India had 38 trillion cubic feet (Tcf) of confirmed natural gasreserves as of January 2007. A huge mass of India’s natural gas production comes from thewestern offshore regions, particularly the Mumbai High complex. The onshore fields in Assam,Andhra Pradesh, and Gujarat states are also major producers of natural gas. As per EIA data,India produced 996 billion cubic feet (Bcf) of natural gas in 2004.[24]India imports small amounts of natural gas. In 2004, India consumed about 1,089×109 cu ft(3.08×1010 m3) of natural gas, the first year in which the country showed net natural gas imports.During 2004, India imported 93×109 cu ft (2.6×109 m3) of liquefied natural gas (LNG) fromQatar.[24]Sector OrganizationAs in the oil sector, India’s state-owned companies account for the bulk of natural gasproduction. ONGC and Oil India Ltd. (OIL) are the leading companies with respect toproduction volume, while some foreign companies take part in upstream developments in joint-ventures and production sharing contracts (PSCs). Reliance Industries, a privately-owned Indiancompany, will also have a bigger role in the natural gas sector as a result of a large natural gasfind in 2002 in the Krishna Godavari basin.[24]The Gas Authority of India Ltd. (GAIL) holds an effective control on natural gas transmissionand allocation activities. In December 2006, the Minister of Petroleum and Natural Gas issued anew policy that allows foreign investors, private domestic companies, and national oil companiesto hold up to 100% equity stakes in pipeline projects. While GAIL’s domination in natural gastransmission and allocation is not ensured by statute, it will continue to be the leading player inthe sector because of its existing natural gas infrastructure.[24][edit] IssuesSee also: Economy of IndiaRegulation, public sector, corruption
    • Main article: Corruption in IndiaIndia ranked 133rd on the Ease of Doing Business Index in 2010, compared with 85th forPakistan, 89th for Peoples Republic of China, 125th for Nigeria, 129th for Brazil, and 122nd forIndonesia.Extent of corruption in Indian states, as measured in a 2005 study by Transparency International India.(Darker regions are more corrupt)[25]Corruption in many forms has been one of the pervasive problems affecting India. For decades,the red tape, bureaucracy and the Licence Raj that had strangled private enterprise.[26] Theeconomic reforms of 1991 cut some of the worst regulations that had been utilized in corruption.Corruption is still large. A 2005 study by Transparency International (TI) India found that morethan half of those surveyed had firsthand experience of paying a bribe or peddling influence toget a job done in a public office.[25] The chief economic consequences of corruption are the lossto the exchequer, an unhealthy climate for investment and an increase in the cost of government-subsidised services. The TI India study estimates the monetary value of petty corruption in 11basic services provided by the government, like education, healthcare, judiciary, police, etc., tobe around 21,068 crore (US$4.7 billion).[25] India still ranks in the bottom quartile ofdeveloping nations in terms of the ease of doing business, and compared with China, the averagetime taken to secure the clearances for a startup or to invoke bankruptcy is much greater.The Right to Information Act (2005) and equivalent acts in the states, that require governmentofficials to furnish information requested by citizens or face punitive action, computerisation ofservices and various central and state government acts that established vigilance commissionshave considerably reduced corruption or at least have opened up avenues to redressgrievances.[25][27] The 2006 report by Transparency International puts India at 70th place andstates that significant improvements were made by India in reducing corruption.[28][29]
    • EmploymentIndias labor force is growing by 2.5% every year, but employment is growing only at 2.3% ayear.[30] Official unemployment exceeds 9%. Regulation and other obstacles have discouragedthe emergence of formal businesses and jobs. Almost 30% of workers are casual workers whowork only when they are able to get jobs and remain unpaid for the rest of the time.[30] Only 10%of the workforce is in regular employment.[30] Indias labor regulations are heavy even bydeveloping country standards and analysts have urged the government to abolish them.[1][31]From the overall stock of an estimated 458 million workers, 394 million (86%) operate in theunorganized sector (of which 63% are self-employed) mostly as informal workers. There is astrong relationship between the quality of employment and social and poverty characteristics. [32]The relative growth of informal employment was more rapid within the organized rather than theunorganized sector. This informalization is also related to the flexibilization of employment inthe organized sector that is suggested by the increasing use of contract labor by employers inorder to benefit from more flexible labor practices. [3]Most children never go beyond primary level schooling. Children under 14 constitute 3.6% ofthe total labor force in the country. Of these children, 9 out of every 10 work in their own ruralfamily settings. Around 85% of them are engaged in traditional agricultural activities. Less than9% work in manufacturing, services and repairs.[33] Child labor is a complex problem that isbasically rooted in poverty. The Indian government is implementing the worlds largest childlabor elimination program, with primary education targeted for ~250 million. Numerous non-governmental and voluntary organizations are also involved. Special investigation cells havebeen set up in states to enforce existing laws banning employment of children (under 14) inhazardous industries. The allocation of the Government of India for the eradication of child laborwas US$10 million in 1995-96 and US$16 million in 1996-97. The allocation for 2007 is US$21million.[33]Environmental degradationMain article: Environmental issues in IndiaAbout 1.2 billion people in developing nations lack clean, safe water because most householdand industrial wastes are dumped directly into rivers and lakes without treatment. Thiscontributes to the rapid increase in waterborne diseases in humans.[34] Out of Indias 3119 townsand cities, just 209 have partial treatment facilities, and only 8 have full wastewater treatmentfacilities (WHO 1992).[35] 114 cities dump untreated sewage and partially cremated bodiesdirectly into the Ganges River.[36] Downstream, the untreated water is used for drinking, bathing,and washing. This situation is typical of many rivers in India as well as other developingcountries. Globally, but especially in developing nations like India where people cook withfuelwood and coal over open fires, about 4 billion humans suffer continuous exposure to smoke.In India, particulate concentrations in houses are reported to range from 8,300 to 15,000 μg/m3,greatly exceeding the 75 μg/m3 maximum standard for indoor particulate matter in the UnitedStates.[37] Changes in ecosystem biological diversity, evolution of parasites, and invasion byexotic species all frequently result in disease outbreaks such as cholera which emerged in 1992
    • in India. The frequency of AIDS/HIV is increasing. In 1996, about 46,000 Indians out of 2.8million (1.6 % of the population) tested were found to be infected with HIV.[38] [hide]v · d · eEconomy of India topicsIndustries Agriculture · Forestry · Livestock · Fishing · Mining · Automobile · Media Ministry of Finance · Ministry of Commerce and Industry · Bombay / National Stock Exchanges · Reserve Bank of India (RBI) (Governors) · Securities and Exchange Board of IndiaInstitutions (SEBI) · Planning Commission of India · Economic Advisory Council (PMEAC) · Central Statistical OrganisationLists Glossary · Banks · Companies · Government initiativesEnergy Nuclear · Solar · WindCategories Airlines · Banks · Companies · Finance ministers[edit] References 1. ^ a b c d e Economic survey of India 2007: Policy Brief. OECD. 2. ^ "A special report on India: Ruled by Lakshmi 11 December 2008 From The Economist print edition". Economist.com. 2008-12-11. Retrieved 2009-07-12. 3. ^ a b NOVOTNÝ, J., RAMACHANDRAN, N. (2010): Alternative to jobless growth? All-India context and a case of participatory development scheme from rural Tamil Nadu. Geografie, 115, 3, 330- 346. http://web.natur.cuni.cz/~pepino/Novotny_Ramachandran_2010_Alternative_to_jobless_growt h.pdf 4. ^ CHATTERJEE, P. (2007): Child malnutrition rises in India despite economic boom. The Lancet, 369, No. 9571, pp. 1417–1418. 5. ^ India Country Overview 2008. World Bank 6. ^ "CIA — The World Factbook — India". CIA. 2007-09-20. Retrieved 2007-10-02. 7. ^ Agriculture sector Indo British Partnership network, Retrieved on December 2007 8. ^ Lester R. Brown Worlds Rangelands Deteriorating Under Mounting Pressure Earth Policy Institute, Retrieved on- February 2008 9. ^ a b c Indian agriculture Agribusiness Information Centre, Retrieved on- February 2008 10. ^ Agriculture marketing india.gov Retrieved on- February 2008 11. ^ India: Priorities for Agriculture and Rural Development. World Bank 12. ^ Objectives Indian agricultural research institute, Retrieved on December 2007 13. ^ MS Swaminathan Times Inc. Retrieved on- 21 February 2008 14. ^ "Economic structure". The Economist. 6 October 2003. 15. ^ "Doing Business in India 2009". World Bank. Retrieved 2010-06-08. 16. ^ "Indian manufacturers learn to compete". The Economist. 12 February 2004.[dead link]
    • 17. ^ Gordon, Jim and Gupta, Poonam (2003) (PDF). Understanding Indias Services Revolution. 12 November 2003. 18. ^ ITES and BPO Services india.gov Retrieved on- February 2008 19. ^ India - GDP - real growth rate (%). 20. ^ "Review of Economy 2010-11". PMEAC. Retrieved 7 March 2011. 21. ^ "Forbes Global 2000 (Ger-Ind)". Retrieved 6 March 2009. 22. ^ a b c d e "Energy Information Administration (EIA)". Statistical agency of the U.S. Department of Energy. Retrieved 2007-10-23. 23. ^ a b International Petroleum Monthly 2005-2006 24. ^ a b c d "Energy Information Administration (EIA)". Statistical agency of the U.S. Department of Energy. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 25. ^ a b c d Centre for Media Studies (2005). India Corruption Study 2005: To Improve Governance Volume – I: Key Highlights. Transparency International India. 26. ^ DeLong, J. Bradford (2001) (PDF). India Since Independence: An Analytic Growth Narrative. 27. ^ Example of a central government departments implementation of the Right to Information Act. 28. ^ "Transparency International Press release". Transparency.org. Retrieved 2009-07-12. 29. ^ Transparency International Press release[dead link] 30. ^ a b c "Growing Unemployment Problem in India" (PDF). Retrieved 2009-07-12. 31. ^ Why India needs labour law reform. BBC 32. ^ SENGUPTA, A., KANNAN, K. P., RAVEENDRAN, G. (2008): India’s common people: who are they, how many are they and how do they live? Economic and Political Weekly, 43, No. 11, pp. 49–63.[1]. 33. ^ a b "Child Labor and India". Embassy of India, Washington, DC. Retrieved 2007-11-28. 34. ^ Gleick PH. 1993. Water in Crisis. New York: Oxford University Press. 35. ^ Russell Hopfenberg and David Pimentel HUMAN POPULATION NUMBERS AS A FUNCTION OF FOOD SUPPLY oilcrash.com Retrieved on- February 2008 36. ^ National Geographic Society. 1995. Water: A Story of Hope. Washington (DC): National Geographic Society 37. ^ Christiani DC. 1993. Urban and trans-boundary air pollution: Human health consequences. Pages 13-30 in Chivian E, McCally M, Hu H, Haines A, eds. Critical Condition: Human Health and the Environment. Cambridge (MA): MIT Press. 38. ^ Burns JF. 1996. Denial and taboo blind India to the horror of its AIDS scourge. New York Times, 22 September: A1.[edit] External links India portal Economics portal Business and economics portal India and the Knowledge Economy - a World Bank Institute report. Finance Ministry of India
    • Economy of India India in Business- Official website for Investment and Trade in India Taxation Reserve Bank of Indias database on the Indian economy India Brand Equity Foundation Ernst & Young 2006 report on doing Business in India Department of Public Enterprises India Economy Watch - search engine CIA - The World Factbook -- India Cheers! India is now a trillion dollar economy by Venkatesan Vembu, Daily News & Analysis Gross Domestic Product Growth - India Annual Inflation Rate - India Software on Indian Taxes Taxation software for all Indian Tax Needs Chindia: The next Decade Senior Business Week writer Pete Engardio, credited for having made the Chindia neologism famous, compares the rise of both China and India in this online video conference. (video) Will India Become a Superpower? Here are 12 HintsView page ratingsRate this pageWhats this?TrustworthyObjectiveCompleteWell-written I am highly knowledgeable about this topic (optional)Categories: Economy of India Log in / create account Article Discussion Read Edit View history
    • Main page Contents Featured content Current events Random article Donate to WikipediaInteraction Help About Wikipedia Community portal Recent changes Contact WikipediaToolboxPrint/exportLanguages Español This page was last modified on 28 August 2011 at 18:14. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. See Terms of use for details. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Contact us Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Mobile view