Why India’s ‘Yield Crunch’ Is Over and We’re On to The Next Financial Crisis
Finance is not the end of the story.
The financial sector is just the beginning of the new global economic cycle, as global finance is increasingly dominated by multinational companies.
This is one of the main reasons why the global economy is slowing down and the stock market has fallen by over 30%.
The main reasons for the slowdown are twofold.
First, the global financial system is in a downward spiral, with low interest rates and high levels of risk-taking.
The two key forces that keep the global system in a downwards spiral are excessive debt and over-leveraged financial institutions.
Second, the current global financial crisis has pushed the Indian economy to a new low and there is a need for the government to step up its monetary and fiscal policy to stabilise the economy.
To do this, it needs to step in and increase fiscal stimulus to deal with the fiscal deficit and increase the debt burden.
These two factors are not only important for the Indian Government but also the global one.
India has been experiencing severe fiscal deficit in recent years and this has caused it to have a fiscal deficit of about 20% of GDP.
But, this deficit has been rising in the last couple of years.
In fiscal 2015-16, the fiscal deficits had been around 30% of the economy and the fiscal gap was around 20%.
In the last fiscal, the budget deficit was about 8% of total GDP.
This is the fiscal situation that is being exacerbated by the current financial crisis.
The budget deficit has risen to about 25% of gross domestic product in FY17-18.
As of the end-June quarter of FY17, the total fiscal deficit had increased to more than 50% of economic output.
This will not be sustainable for the next two years and the economy is in an economic slump.
One of the factors that is fuelling the current fiscal deficit is the failure of the Reserve Bank of India to raise the benchmark interest rate.
This has caused the fiscal shortfall to balloon.
Also, there are other factors that are fuelling this economic slump, including the rupee and the ruat, which are weakening the currency.
The rupee has weakened in value against the dollar, and the value of the ruata has also weakened against the US dollar.
These are hurting the export sector, which is the largest contributor to India’s economy.
India is not alone in this downturn.
Over 90% of countries have a structural fiscal deficit.
This deficit is a measure of how the government is spending its resources.
Most of the countries in the world are operating in a fiscal contraction.
There are some countries that are in a surplus, where the deficit is less than 10%.
In other words, they are in surplus.
However, these countries are very fragile.
The current fiscal year has seen the largest fiscal deficit ever recorded by any country.
For example, Japan’s deficit is more than 8.5% of its GDP.
Brazil’s deficit was 2.5%.
The fiscal deficit for these countries is about 6.4% of their GDP.
These countries are also experiencing massive debt burden due to a number of factors, including rising interest rates, and a lack of fiscal consolidation in the banking system.
The global financial markets have been flooded with funds as they try to manage the crisis.
However the rupees have also weakened, as well as the ruati and ruata, which have weakened in their value against other currencies.
India is facing a crisis in the global economic system and the country is in need of more help.