Read four things that the Indian economy needs now.

Nationality law causes protests throughout the country. But research shows that economic suffering and unemployment increase social unrest, especially among young people.

So what alternatives will the government have to withdraw from the current slowdown and stimulate employment? In the short term, most economists agree that the government will have to shoot three big cylinders - personal income, demand and government spending.

First, an overview of current economic indicators Growth has fallen off the cliff since it moved below seven percent in 2018-19. The latest available data show that the gross domestic product (GDP) slowed down again during July - September 2019 at 4.5 percent compared With a 5% increase in the first quarter, the lowest level in 6 and a half years

Reason 1 is reduced consumption or demand, which means everything that people spend and buy, including purchases made by the industry. The slides are larger than in rural areas. The 75th consumer spending survey now lost 2017-18 shows that the average person's spending is down 3.7% to 1,446 rupees per month in 2017-18, which is a decrease. The highest in more than four decades

Private consumption, as reflected in measures called the final private consumption expenditure, or PFCE, grew by five percent in the second quarter of 2019-20, compared to 3.1 percent in the first quarter. Initial fixed capital formation is an investment measure that enters the economy to slow down 1% compared to the previous 4% growth. The only government spending is the economic collapse. Government final consumption expenditure increased by 15.6% in the second quarter after an increase of 8.8% in the first quarter.

Economists are often separated from what India is facing: structure or cycle. According to the cycle, it means a normal swing up and down and 'decline' in the business cycle. The structural slowdown is difficult to fix because it is rooted. Regardless of the matter, economists almost agree that the need for revitalization with higher government spending to stimulate consumption and investment is the only real option.

As with industry incentives, such as corporate tax cuts, the government has also recently wanted to bring money directly into the hands of people, which will have double effects from textbooks. The product multiplier refers to the large change in productivity. (In this case of goods due to demand) at all levels of government spending or spending The government has a very useful tool to do this: the PM-Kisan program, which is now distributed directly to registered farmers 1.82 million rupees Rs 6,000 per year. This can be extended even at the expense of Fiscal deficit increased Economist Arvind Subramanian, a lecturer at Harvard University, writes about 60-80% of quasi-UBI articles for rural poor to compensate for rural suffering. They argue that the annual transfer of Rs 18,000 (Rs 1,500 per month) can cover three-quarters of the rural population at 1.3 percent of the gross domestic product (GDP) or Rs.226 crore at the price of 2019-20. The government will allocate additional funds to the Mahatma Gandhi National Rural Employment Guarantee Project and increase the number of working days under the program.

Many indicators, such as wage sluggishness and rural consumption, point to reduced incomes or reduced personal income growth. This is in our sister publication Livemint. (https://www.livemint.com/news/india/why-the-picture-on-poverty-is-incomplete-11574269577580.html) Summary after waste analysis The survey of consumption expenditures that the immediate impact is "The ratio of the poor will increase between 2011-12 and 2017-18 at every opportunity, compared to a dramatic reduction between 2004-05 and 2011-12" Indian consumers turn to wonder because of rising costs and stagnating incomes.

People's investments are trapped in real estate projects stalled, squeezing their ability to spend on other products. One data given by economist Hetal Gandhi from crisis research shows that the average household income in Farms from agricultural-related incomes, including rural wage, are growing at 0 percent in 2018 at 65,000 Rs 2017.

Urban revenue growth from official business sectors is reflected in employee costs for 750 listed companies, averaging 10-12%, down to 5% in the last quarter of 2018-19. Employee expenses are reviewed six quarters before the third quarter of fiscal year 19 will have a growth rate of 10-12% per employee, which in the previous quarter is five percent. The erosion of income is clear.

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