How to get a job in the world’s most competitive and dangerous country

By K. P. GuptaJanuary 19, 2018 06:23:17Today’s article is about the country that is often overlooked.

India has a vibrant and promising economy, but has a long history of under-development, poverty and inequality.

A lot of this can be attributed to the government’s neglect of public infrastructure.

While India’s unemployment rate is high, it is nowhere near the global average of 4.3 percent, which means that a significant number of people have no job and are stuck in their homes, where they are living on a small income.

The problem is exacerbated by the country’s archaic laws that do not allow anyone to work, which are enforced on the job by private employers, who charge exorbitant salaries.

In the past, these employers were often organized gangs of thugs who used to operate in a kind of feudal society, and the poor people had to compete for jobs and make ends meet by begging.

Now, however, the government is working to open up the Indian economy and make it more efficient, but it has also been accused of suppressing the political opposition and making the government look weak.

According to a new study by the American Conservative, India is not a country that should be treated as a model for a new economy.

The article states that, in India, there are many things that are still in place that were not conducive to development.

For instance, the country has a “culture of corruption,” which makes it difficult for government to get the job done.

The country has no infrastructure to run public services, and there is little political representation.

The only way for the country to get an economy running efficiently is to have more private sector involvement.

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi was elected in 2014 and has been making strides towards making the country a more entrepreneurial and innovative nation.

In 2017, India launched a national investment strategy called Make in India and in 2018, it unveiled the National Infrastructure Plan, which aims to increase investment in public infrastructure, as well as promote more private enterprise.

However, despite these steps, the Indian government is failing to do more to promote private enterprise and entrepreneurship, which is not only detrimental to the economy but also contributes to corruption and abuse of power.

According a study by U.S. University of Pennsylvania’s Institute for Public Policy Research (IPPR), India is the only country in the Middle East and North Africa that does not have a functioning political system.

The report says that in India’s political system, the prime minister is a hereditary officeholder, with little democratic legitimacy.

India’s system also does not allow citizens to have a say in the allocation of public resources.

In addition, there is no strong independent opposition, which has contributed to the growing influence of vested interests.

In India, the poor have to compete against rich people and powerful interests in a rigged system that is dominated by the ruling class.

While it is not the first country in which India has created a system that rewards political power, it appears that it has created the conditions for this corruption.

According to the study, India has the third highest number of graft cases in the region, and nearly half of the country is not even aware of it.

In fact, the study notes that almost half of India’s population believes that corruption has taken place in their country.

The Indian government has been trying to address the problem by introducing a series of reforms, but there is still a lot of work to be done.

There are several issues that have to be addressed before India can be considered a model economy.

First, India must ensure that the poor and the marginalized do not become the scapegoats for the economic and social woes.

Second, India needs to ensure that its institutions are accountable to the people, rather than to a handful of powerful individuals.

Third, the India’s education system must be reformed to provide equal opportunity for all children, especially for the poor.

Finally, the economy must be managed in a way that is not just geared towards creating jobs, but also ensuring a sustainable and inclusive society.