The first thing to understand about cotton, as the textile industry is now known, is that it is a relatively new crop.
India has the world’s second-largest cotton industry, behind China.
Its cotton is woven into clothing, clothing accessories, and even toilet paper.
And as the country continues to modernise, the pace of its cotton expansion has increased, as has its demand for its fibers.
In fact, India’s cotton industry is booming.
In 2015, it generated about $3.3 billion in sales, an increase of more than 70 per cent over 2014.
In 2019, the industry’s annual production is estimated to be about $1.3bn, according to the Indian Statistical Institute.
This is great news for India’s farmers, who are increasingly benefiting from cheap and plentiful cotton.
In India, the country’s cotton production is used in clothes, footwear, and textiles, including in everything from clothing to household items, which are often made of the same cotton that goes into the fabric.
But it is the cotton that is the most valuable commodity in India.
India’s cotton is so valuable because the country is growing at a record pace, and the country has more cotton per capita than any other country in the world.
India has a population of 8.8 billion and the world population is 8.6 billion.
And while the population of China is around 10.3, India is growing faster than the world average, increasing from 3.5 billion in 2000 to 4.2 billion in 2020.
India’s annual cotton production of $4.5bn is almost three times that of China.
In India, cotton is considered to be one of the most important products of the economy, as it is used for many of the country ‘s basic necessities.
For instance, in India, every Indian child needs to eat at least two meals a day, which means that every day, around 30 per cent of the Indian population goes hungry.
This is because the cotton used to make clothes, toilet paper, and other goods is made from a single type of cotton.
The cost of cotton is also a major factor in India’s economic growth.
According to an annual report released by the United Nations, India was one of only two countries in the entire world that had a declining cotton price index in the years before the economic downturn.
This means that it can make more profit by making more cotton.
This has led to an increase in the cost of making cotton.
According to the World Bank, in the period between 1999 and 2012, the average cost of a kilogram of cotton in India was about $11.90.
In 2012, that was around $27.50.
In 2018, the cost for a kilo of cotton was about 60 per cent higher than the year before.
This was partly due to an upsurge in domestic production.
Cotton has become a commodity in the country due to the increasing availability of cheap, low-cost cotton.
And this has led India to increase its domestic production, with the country growing its cotton production by 25 per cent from 2013 to 2018.
But despite these increases in the domestic cotton production, the cotton industry still relies heavily on imported cotton, especially from China.
India is the world leader in imports of cotton, accounting for roughly 20 per cent.
China accounts for the rest.
The Chinese cotton industry has grown by an estimated $8 billion between 2016 and 2019, and it is projected to grow by about $8.8bn between 2020 and 2030.
China has a huge influence on India’s industry, with it having about 40 per cent market share in the Indian cotton market.
China has the second-biggest cotton market in the developed world, behind the United States.
This, along with its growing influence in the textile market, has made it difficult for India to grow its cotton industry at a faster pace.
But the industry has been able to grow because of the policies and programmes of the Government of India.
It has been the policy of the Union Government to ensure that cotton is grown in the most efficient manner possible and to ensure a fair and just pricing system for cotton products, which is also reflected in the prices of products that are exported.
This has led many farmers in India to switch from buying cotton from China to buying it from India, which has increased their profits, as well as helped them to diversify their business.
According a 2015 report by the World Economic Forum, India had the third-largest agricultural workforce in the Asia Pacific region, with about 1.2 million farmers.
The average age of India’s farming workforce is over 40.
India also has the largest number of textile workers, with around 5 million workers.
This labour force is used to produce fabrics, footwear and apparel for the Indian market, which can then be sold in the United Kingdom, France, and others.