Agriculture in India is a major source of income for millions of Indians, but how much of that goes to produce is still a matter of debate.
The National Food Security Act, passed in 2007, sets a ceiling of about 30% of India’s total production for food imports and the government’s aim is to bring that down to 15%.
That is a big hurdle.
The government has set the goal of raising that to 25% by 2020 and has also been working to increase its exports of vegetables and pulses to 10% by 2025.
But there are some challenges ahead.
India’s agriculture production has been falling for years.
In the decade to 2020, India’s agricultural output dropped by 10%, according to a report released last year by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization.
The country’s agriculture sector has grown at about 1.3% per year, or 1.4 million tonnes of crops per year.
But this year, production has already fallen by about 20% compared with last year.
That has pushed up food prices, forcing farmers to cut back on spending.
According to a 2015 report by the U.N. Food and Agricultural Organization, India lost an estimated $20 billion in agricultural exports to countries like China, the United States and Mexico, while its farmers lost an additional $2 billion.
This week, the government launched a series of food security measures aimed at making up for this shortfall.
The government is pushing the agricultural sector to increase exports by 15% by 2019.
This will help meet the shortfall in agricultural production.
But the government will also be pushing farmers to increase their production of vegetables.
It’s been nearly three years since the government began working on a plan to increase production of fruits and vegetables in India.
The Agriculture Ministry is now considering an increase in production of sugarcane and wheat, which would boost the country’s GDP by $8 billion, according to the National Food Development Corporation (NDFDC).
The NDFDC is a government body that manages India’s food production.
Its head, Shanti Gopal, said in a statement that the plan was a “first step to meet our commitments under the new national agricultural policy” that came into force in March 2017.
This is not the first time the government has raised hopes of raising production of food.
Last year, it announced that it would increase production in cereals, rice, pulses, sugarcanes and wheat by 10%.
It has also promised to increase sugar production in sugarcans by 30% and increase the production of pulses by 40%.
The government is also planning to increase the supply of wheat to farmers by 50%, a policy that would increase prices for consumers.
In India, most of the produce is produced by small-scale farmers who are in dire straits.
Some of these small-farmers rely on the government for cash and are left without a livelihood.
India’s rural population is about 13% of the total population, yet it is the country with the highest percentage of people who live in extreme poverty.
A government report published in 2016 found that more than 10% of rural households rely on food aid and that they suffer from severe malnutrition.
According the NDFCDC, almost 80% of those who rely on government aid are poor and have incomes of less than one-third of the median income.
The government also has plans to increase grain prices in order to offset rising prices.
Last month, the NTFDC published an analysis of how the government planned to raise wheat prices in 2020, but the government failed to meet its target of raising the average price per kilogram by 10% and failed to achieve its goal of a rise in grain yields by 15%.
The Agriculture Ministry also said that it will boost grain exports from 2020 to 2025.
The NDFCD said in its report that “this would have a positive impact on India’s grain output, which has been declining in recent years due to the high cost of production.”
In the same report, the report also said the government would continue to push farmers to produce more fruits and vegetable.