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Rural Employment

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According to a Goldman Sachs report, by year 2032 India will be among the three largest economies of the world. The growth story of India has been a matter of great joy but at the same time as companies set up their establishments, a large number of young Indians still remain unemployed. There are two reasons for this condition. Firstly, India's labour force is growing at a rate of 2.5 per cent annually, but employment is
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HOPE Worldwide India

Hauz Khas, New Delhi
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Non Profit Organization
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Product Description

According to a Goldman Sachs report, by year 2032 India will be among the three largest economies of the world. The growth story of India has been a matter of great joy but at the same time as companies set up their establishments, a large number of young Indians still remain unemployed. There are two reasons for this condition. Firstly, India's labour force is growing at a rate of 2.5 per cent annually, but employment is growing at only 2.3 per cent. Thus, the country is faced with the challenge of not only absorbing new entrants to the job market (estimated at seven million people every year), but also clearing the backlog. Secondly, the country is not producing workforce that is proficient in specific skills.

Further statistics provide a very grim picture of the employment conditions prevalent in India. Sixty per cent of India's workforce is self-employed, many of whom remain very poor. Nearly 30 per cent are casual workers (i.e. they work only when they are able to get jobs and remain unpaid for the rest of the days). Only about 10 per cent are regular employees, of which two-fifths are employed by the public sector. More than 90 per cent of the labour force is employed in the "unorganised sector", i.e. sectors which don't provide with the social security and other benefits of employment in the "organised sector." In the rural areas, agricultural workers form the bulk of the unorganised sector while, in urban India, contract and sub-contract as well
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About the Company

Nature of BusinessNon Profit Organization
IndiaMART Member SinceMar 2014
The “Centres of HOPE” idea is the framework which is helping us organize and develop our work. This idea was pioneered in the Village of HOPE from the earliest days of our work. It has been refined in city of Bhuj, at the epicenter of the Gujarat earthquake. It developed further through the opening of the “Divya Orphanage” and Richard family Centre of HOPE in Trichy, Tamilnadu. And Centres of HOPE now are fully operational in multiple tsunami-affected communities, and being developed in many other locations around India.
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H-6/B, Hauz Khas, Ground Floor
Hauz Khas
New Delhi - 110016, India

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