The future of farming in India is uncertain.
Many farmers are moving to rural areas to find better working conditions.
But the country is not yet ready for the future.
Farmers in rural areas have to pay higher prices for their produce.
India’s food prices have skyrocketed in the past year.
Prices have risen by nearly 15% on average since April 2017, according to the World Bank, and are forecast to continue to rise.
The government has launched several initiatives to boost agriculture, including raising prices for rice, wheat, sugarcane and vegetables.
But India has not seen a significant impact from these measures.
In addition, the government has made several policy changes to ensure that farmers pay their taxes.
These policies include imposing a 30% excise duty on imported goods, making it more expensive for Indian consumers to buy goods from abroad, and lowering the price of rice, pulses, wheat and other grains.
The government’s attempts to increase farmers’ incomes have largely failed.
The average farmer in the country earns less than 10% of the average wage in India.
In 2017, the average farmer earned about $7,000, according the Indian Agricultural Research Institute.
This is not the first time India has failed to provide adequate wages for its farmers.
India’s agricultural sector has struggled to keep up with population growth.
According to the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, India’s agriculture sector has shrunk by more than 40% in the last two decades.
India has only a third of the world’s population, but has a growing share of the global food supply.
The country’s agricultural productivity has been stagnating for the past 15 years.
This is partly because of the government’s poor management of the sector.
The government has been slow to implement new measures to address the challenges of the agricultural sector.
An estimated 60% of India’s food is imported.
As a result, India is the worlds largest importer of grains, with about 60% imported and 40% domestic.
There are still a large number of farms left to harvest, according for India’s National Food Security Programme (NDSP).
In 2017, NDSP said that only 5% of farmers in India were producing enough food to feed the country’s 1.5 billion people.
Although India’s current crop yields are improving, many farmers are still struggling to meet their costs.
Many farmers are relying on subsidies to grow their crops, which means they cannot increase their incomes as quickly as they might like.
India is a net exporter of food, with more than 100 million people relying on food aid.
More: The World Bank has warned that India’s farm subsidies have not kept pace with population increase and population density.
While India is not in a deep economic crisis, it has become a major source of instability for the region.
The country’s food crisis is exacerbated by its volatile politics.
After India’s parliamentary elections, the ruling BJP, which is currently led by Prime Minister Narendra Modi, promised to change India’s way of life.
But that promise has not been kept.
The current government has failed in its mission to transform India into a “modern India.”