Why India’s rural women will be a national embarrassment by 2030

By Nanda Kaur (Reuters)By Nanda kaur (AFP)By Shruti Shah (Reuters/Reuters)In rural India, where the majority of the population is under the age of 30, the government is making it more difficult for young women to study for their bachelor’s degrees.

Under the Education (Amendment) Act of 2011, it is a crime to take part in any study that may result in the loss of any university certificate or diploma.

The government has been cracking down on female students taking courses, which is also illegal under the Representation of Women Act.

In a rural township in the state of Maharashtra, about 15,000 women aged between 15 and 19 years have been jailed for “preexisting condition of women” since 2012.

Many women have been forced to work as housemaids, waiters, housekeepers and in other low-paid jobs.

In one case, a 17-year-old student was forced to become a domestic help after she was not allowed to study.

India’s government says it is cracking down hard on female college students to prevent them from taking courses.

But the women’s education is still seen as a national disgrace, as the government has failed to provide the basic facilities that are needed to get a degree.

In rural areas, women are barred from attending university for lack of funds and facilities.

In addition, some universities do not allow women to enrol in classes that have a female headteacher, or to have a woman in the faculty.

In some states, such as Uttar Pradesh, a man is not allowed a passport and the right to vote.

The lack of women’s rights is not unique to rural India.

In urban India, many women have lost out to men due to lack of resources, poor education and other disadvantages.

The women’s situation is worse in urban areas, where a growing number of women are forced to remain in rural households, work as domestic help, wait in queues and endure sexual harassment.

India has a population of around 1.2 billion people, which makes it one of the most populous countries in the world.

It has been facing a major problem of poverty for the past several decades, which has led to more than one in five women living below the poverty line.

While the government says there is an urgent need to tackle poverty in rural India by 2020, the country is still struggling to improve the lives of its rural women.

India is the world’s biggest polluter on the environment, and the country’s top 10 polluters are all based in urban India.

The world’s second largest economy and one of its largest trading partners, the United States, has also been taking a tough stance on climate change.

But India is not alone.

The United States has a much more difficult problem on its hands, with its population of more than 5 billion people and more than 50% of the world population.

Despite its economic and cultural importance, India is also a huge consumer of energy and water, which it can ill afford.

As a result, it has been slow to address these problems.

According to a recent report by the World Bank, India has the world least-developed energy infrastructure.

In 2015, it spent just 0.6% of its gross domestic product on energy.

The situation is further aggravated by a lack of water resources.

India consumes more than 70% of global supplies of water and more importantly, only a quarter of its total water resources, which are used to treat sewage and produce electricity.

In India, a lack or lack of drinking water is considered a serious health issue, and there are strict regulations that make it illegal to drink from rivers, lakes or other bodies of water.

In 2015, the number of cases of diarrhea and diarrhoea increased by 30% in rural areas.

In the last 10 years, there have been a number of high-profile cases of diarrhoeas and cholera, both of which have spread to the US, Britain and Europe.

A study published in the journal PLOS One this year said there was a worrying trend of children growing up in conditions of malnutrition, stunting and undernourishment.

The report also said that children in the rural areas of India are often malnourished, are suffering from stunted growth, and have stunted immune systems.

In addition, there are serious concerns about the health of children in rural villages.

According the report, malnutrition rates in rural children are at epidemic levels, as their nutritional status is affected by malnutrition and lack of food.

Children also suffer from malnutrition due to poor access to nutrition and medical facilities, especially in rural settings.

According a 2015 report by UNICEF, one-third of the child deaths in rural and remote areas in India are attributed to malnutrition.

Children in India, the report added, are exposed to extreme levels of poverty, lack of education and health conditions that can lead to severe health consequences.UNICEF has called for urgent action to end the alarming malnutrition