The world is shaped to weakening resources, the obscuring of horizon lines in the wake of modern progress – cities have consumed all of their once precious miles, replacing earth to stone, churning water into electricity. The consequence has been a force of imports, a seek of open air and untouched boundaries. The most powerful nations are dependent now on those once deemed lacking in all finance or potential; and the balance of an economy is beginning to shift because of it. Money is being exchanged for agriculture. Reputations are being formed in the trade of oil and forestry. And India is rising to an undeniable presence among all countries.
The principles of Indian economics are easily defined: they are settled happily within a free market, allowing for quick exchanges of resources between foreign lands, the bartering of Arcadian needs for wealth. No other nation in the world can match this – and such a claim has many confused. Surely there are continents that can meet these high standards? Surely there are cities that can generate the necessary agriculture?
India is the seventh largest land mass – and this translates to an abundance of natural resources. Forests, farmlands and more are found in excess there; which allows exporting to be a simple thing. The country is ranked among the world’s most influential traders. Its production of wheat, timber, dairy products and tobacco are found consistently at the top of the economic chain. Few can even attempt to rival the quantities that can be provided – and the majority do not even try. They instead seek to use these resources to soothe the strain their own populations are feeling.
It is a vital exchange and India is profiting from it. With the coupling of their always expanding population and the output of agricultural, they have become a dominating force. And this should only continue throughout the years to come.