As the nation transitions to an age of high school graduation, India’s government has started offering college degree degrees for women.
This means women are now in a position to pursue a degree at the state level and beyond.
The government is even allowing them to earn higher levels of education, with government degree colleges providing a degree for men, as long as they also get the job.
The government is looking to broaden its reach to women in an age where there is no formal, standardized pathway to college, and it is also providing scholarships for women to pursue these degrees, in an effort to give women the chance to learn about the world and to help them better fit into society.
However, these are just some of the ways the government is making education a priority for women across the country, and its not without its critics.
Some say it is discriminatory.
Others say it encourages women to take on the role of the traditional, traditional housewife.
But, to the government, this is a way to give its women a leg up in a world that is changing rapidly.
“There’s a huge demand for the country’s women and there’s a big gap in the education system.
We have to give our women the opportunity to learn more and to get better,” said Dr. Sudha Pandey, an educationist, author and journalist who works as a consultant with the World Bank.
Pandey is a board member of the National Institute of Public Finance and Policy (NIPFP), an agency of the World Trade Organization that focuses on women and gender equality.
Pandey also worked in the government department that deals with women and women’s issues in the country.
She said the government should focus on improving education for all students, instead of focusing on one specific type of students.
The government should have a plan to provide scholarships for girls and women and not just for boys, Pandey said.
She also said the women in the new government were being given the opportunity not to just have an education, but also a job.
“That’s a major step forward in a long time,” she said.