As India grapples with boosting the number of jobs available to people, it must ensure it does not leave women behind.
This is a transcript of part 6 of India Tomorrow, focusing on India's huge population of young people.
Modi has had mixed successes in delivering on big promises to transform India's economy.
India’s prime minister, Narendra Modi, rode to power in 2014 promising economic transformation.
Part five of India Tomorrow takes a look at India’s economy.
India election 2019: millions of Indian youth are underemployed and going to the polls.
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The world's largest democracy will see its biggest young voter turnout since gaining independence 72 years ago, with millions delivering their verdict on Narendra Modi's BJP government.
India requires large enterprises to spend 2% of their profits on corporate social responsibility projects. It's a bold idea, but looks doomed to fail.
Climate change could hurt Indian farmers' income by up to 20-25% in the medium term.
Millennial Indian women have been leading a new kind of feminism since the early 2000s.
Breast cancer could kill 76,000 Indian women a year by 20220, according to new research.
India's recent move toward a cash-free society helped reveal just how important physical currency is to the informal economies that the poorest families depend upon.
Traditional economists cannot quantify or measure the effect of white male privilege in facilitating business dealings or obtaining employment in emerging market economies.
Public co-operation is not proof of trust in government. The Indian people did not trust elected politicians to represent them against top-down policymaking that caused enormous difficulties.
India is going digital.
India is engulfed in chaos after Prime Minister Narendra Modi introduced the wrong policy at the wrong time.
The Indian government recently demonetised 86% of its country’s cash – and kicked off a logistical nightmare.
The removal of 500 and 1,000 rupee notes is pushing India to look for new ways to spend its money.
Inside the coup at the top of India's biggest company.
A new player is shaking up the Indian mobile market. But will it be enough?
Raghuram Rajan is not the first central bank governor to disappoint the government that appointed him.