In India, where nearly one in three people are below the age of 45, women can choose to work or stay home.
And they have the freedom to do so.
The country’s most populous state of Maharashtra, the state where I grew up, has one of the world’s most diverse populations, and there are plenty of reasons for that.
The state of Gujarat, the birthplace of Narendra Modi, has an unemployment rate of 5.4 percent, the highest in the country, and is the fifth most populous in the world.
That, along with a booming construction industry and a large population of the middle class, has allowed the state to attract top tech firms such as Google, Microsoft and Uber.
But as the population ages and its population density increases, the challenges facing women have grown as well.
In the past decade, the number of Indian women who have left the workforce has increased, and the number who work outside the home has risen as well, according to a report released last year by the Pew Research Center.
While India’s population is expected to reach over 1 billion people by 2030, the numbers working outside the house has risen, according the report.
And that’s not just because India is growing so fast.
While India has some of the most rapidly growing economies in the developed world, it is also one of least welcoming to women in a society that has long viewed the work of women as work that is considered to be a “glorious thing.”
The country also has the lowest gender equality score in the OECD, and even when the country’s women are granted the right to vote, the majority of them do not participate.
“In India, women’s economic empowerment is in the hands of the very few and it is not at the mercy of the masses,” said Prashant Bhushan, senior fellow at the India Institute of Development Studies and author of the report titled The State of India’s Women.
“There are very few female entrepreneurs, few female doctors and few female CEOs.
And that’s the story we need to be looking at, not just in India but across the world.”
The challenges that women face in India are not unique to the state of India, however.
A number of studies have found that India has among the highest rates of domestic violence in the West.
While domestic violence is a serious problem in India, the issue is not restricted to India.
It is prevalent in countries around the world, and it also impacts women who live in developing countries.
Women also face higher levels of harassment in India than anywhere else.
According to a 2016 report, India has one-third of the countrys total cases of sexual harassment, a figure that has increased over the past 10 years, and more than one in four women have experienced unwanted sexual touching, according a 2015 study from the U.S. Center for Disease Control and Prevention.
The problem is not just limited to women, however, as women are also facing more challenges as a result of social isolation.
The state of South Asia is among the countries that have the highest prevalence of gender-based violence and harassment, according data from the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC).
More than 30 percent of the people in India surveyed in 2016 said they had been physically abused at some point in their lives, and 40 percent of women reported that they had experienced violence at some stage in their life.
In addition, according one report, the percentage of women who are sexually harassed is higher than that of men, and about two-thirds of women report being sexually harassed by a partner or an acquaintance.
According to a 2015 report by the World Bank, nearly three-quarters of women in India do not feel that they have enough protection in terms of safety and security, and that women in the home face discrimination.
As a result, more than half of the women surveyed in a 2015 survey said they have had a “physical and sexual harassment incident” during their lifetime.
According the UN, in India women are often subject to sexual harassment as a matter of routine, and women are rarely treated with respect, according their report.
Women in India may be the world leaders in the global fight against gender discrimination, but they are not the only ones facing it.
A report by Amnesty International found that women are three times more likely to be killed, tortured, raped or raped by an intimate partner than men.
The same report also found that in countries where the gender pay gap is high, women are nearly five times more often paid less than men in their respective jobs, and in some cases are paid less in return.
In fact, India, along the entire globe, has a problem that the world can learn from, experts say.
Women, particularly those living in developing economies, are often not treated as equals in society.
They are often forced to live in a state of extreme isolation and poverty, and they are often unable to access services that would benefit them.
They often are denied access to education, healthcare and other basic services.
The problems facing