In February, India’s population was about half what it had been in January 2018.
At the same time, the labour force of the country’s poorest citizens has fallen to about 5% of its pre-crisis level.
The country has also been hit by a wave of violent protests over the past few months.
As a result, there have been a number of initiatives designed to help the country meet its labour needs in the coming years.
On Thursday, the government announced a five-year plan to expand the labour market to meet the countrys ageing population, the country has set up a commission of experts to help it solve its labour shortage and the government has also introduced a tax reform aimed at encouraging people to spend money.
The government’s plan, however, is only meant to cover the working age population of more than 65.
In order to meet this demand, the Government has announced a three-year fiscal plan.
The labour force data, however is not available for India.
While it is expected to continue to grow, the population of India is expected, to a large extent, to decline in the years ahead.
According to the World Bank, India has about 7.5 million working age citizens.
These are the people who are currently aged between 18 and 64.
According to a 2017 report by the UN’s Population Division, India had an ageing population of around 10% of the population at the end of 2016.
The latest data shows that this number has dropped to 7.2 million, down from 8.3 million in 2019.
According the International Labour Organization, India is the second poorest country in the world, and the fourth most impoverished among the world’s major economies.
India has long been criticised for its lack of labour policy.
In 2016, the Supreme Court ruled that the labour law was discriminatory, and that a state cannot force the voluntary employment of a minority group.
The Supreme Court also ruled that some laws were unconstitutional, and therefore unconstitutional.
India’s labour laws are also very complicated.
They were introduced by the British in 1857 to address the issue of labour shortages in the country.
India’s constitution, however has no provisions on labour law.
In addition, many of the laws and regulations are written in the language of the colonial era, and are not very easily adaptable to modern conditions.