Category Archives: Indian Economic Structure

Suggestions For Unemployment In India

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Suggestions For Removing Unemployment In India

This article focus on “Suggestions For Removing Unemployment In India“, for reasons of Unemployment In India please refer here.
Mainly the following suggestions are given to remove unemployment

  1. Control on Population Growth

    To control unemployment appropriate controls on population growth should be made, otherwise on the basis of the present growth rate, India’s population would become more than 125 crores by the year 2015.

  2. Development of Non-agricultural Subsidiary Industries

    In India agriculture witnesses seasonal unemployment. Thus, in villages the agriculture related industries must be developed so that the farmer is able to earn something in free time. For this, the subsidiary activities of animal husbandry, poultry farming, gardening, milk business etc. can be developed.

  3. Development of Small Industries

    Small and cottage industries must be established, so that people get employment at low capital investment. For this, such small scale industries must be developed which are labor intensive.

  4. Full Capacity Utilization

    Many industries in India are working at less than their full capacity. Such industries must be encouraged to utilize their full capacity, so that employment opportunities may be increased in such industries.

  5. Exploitation of Natural Resources

    The government should search for such natural resources by which new industries may be established. It is a known fact that natural resources are in abundance in India, that is why, it was named as the “Golden bird”.

  6. Increase in Investment

    To increase the. employment opportunities, household savings must be encouraged, so that more capital formation may be done and investment increases. This would assist in the establishment of new industries and employment opportunities would increase.

  7. Demand and Supply of Labor

    The demand and supply of labor should be coordinated in various production areas. For this, the future demand and supply of labor should be estimated and arrangements for their training etc. be made accordingly, so that the laborers in excess of the demand may find employment, elsewhere.

  8. Establishment of Power Houses in Villages

    About 80% of the population of the country lives in villages. To remove unemployment among the 80% population the “Bhagwati Committee”gave suggestions for the establishment of power houses in villages so that small industries may develop and no work stop in villages at night due to darkness.

  9. Suggestions of the Labor Commission

    The National Labor Commission gave the following suggestions for the solution of the problem of unemployment and underemployment

    • Predetermination of a national policy for employment
    • Formation of All India Manpower Services
    • Change in the education policy
    • Rapid industrial development
    • Survey the human resources of the country
    • Strengthen the job counselling services
    • Maintain at least one office at each community Development Division.
  10. Other Suggestions
    • Start the construction of roads
    • Provide facilities to construct rural houses
    • Expansion of small irrigation facilities
    • Agricultural service centers be established so that the technical people get employment also in villages.

Unemployment In India

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Unemployment In India

In ordinary language, when a person does not find any work for his livelihood, he is called an unemployed and this problem is called the problem of unemployment. In other words, if a person is willing to work and physically fit, and still does not get a job to earn his livelihood, such a condition is called unemployment.
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Suggestions For The Industrial Development Of India

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Industrial Development In Developing Countries

In developed countries there are several favorable conditions for industrialization, but in poor and developing countries there are several problems in its development. Even after some significant developments in the field of Industrialization in India, the country is still agricultural country and 38% of the national income and 70% of the population depends on the land.
For Problems with Industrialization look here
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Industrialization In India

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Industrialization In Developing Countries

In developed countries there are several favorable conditions for industrialization, but in poor and developing countries there are several problems in its development. Even after some significant developments in the field of Industrialization in India, the country is still agricultural country and 38% of the national income and 70% of the population depends on the land.
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Criticism Of Green Revolution In India

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An Introduction to green revolution

Norman Borlaug

American agronomist, Dr Norman Borlaug

The Green Revolution was started in India by then Prime Minister Late Shri Lal Bahadur Shastri, who gave the slogan of “Jai Jawan, Jai Kisan”, according to which, to make the country powerful from security point of, view, is the responsibility of the soldiers, while making it self sufficient in the field of food grains, is the responsibility of the farmers.
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Green Revolution In India

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An Introduction

The Green Revolution was started in India by then Prime Minister Late Shri Lal Bahadur Shastri, who gave the slogan of “Jai Jawan, Jai Kisan”, according to which, to make the country powerful from security point of view, is the responsibility of the soldiers, while making it self sufficient in the field of food grains, is the responsibility of the farmers.
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Industrial Policy Of 1991 In India

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INDUSTRIAL POLICY, 1991

P. J. Kurien

Professor P. J. Kurien of Vennikulam, Kerala, is a political and social worker, teacher and educationist. He known for Industrial Policy, 1991.

In order to accelerate Industrial Development in India, and in accordance with the changing circumstances, various industrial policies were declared in the years 1948, 1956, 1977, 1980 and 1985, but in spite of all efforts, the pace and as well as the level of Industrial Development in India, could not reached according to its need. Therefore, in order to lift unnecessary restrictions on Industries, under the licensing policy, and to increase their efficiency, development and technological level, in order to make Indian goods usable in the competitive global market, on 24th July, 1991, in Lok-Sabha the Minister of States for industries, Mr. P. J. Kurian declared the Industrial Policy, 1991.

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