India’s congestion is at an all-time high, with the country’s population growing at the fastest pace in decades.
The government has a plan to reduce it, but what can it do to make the country more efficient?
Here’s what to know about traffic and congestion in India.
First things first: India’s population is growing rapidly, at an annual rate of 6.2%, according to the latest population data.
According to the National Sample Survey Organisation, about 8.3% of the population of India is now over 65 years old, while 3.7% is over 65 and the rest under 25.
This is about 3.2 million people.
India has some of the most congested roads in the world, with more than one million cars in India’s cities.
The country’s highways are in dire straits, with almost all roads in India congested or over-used, with some roads having more than 30,000 cars per kilometre.
India has one of the world’s worst road networks, with over 4 million kilometres of roads being in a state of “poor” condition.
There are also serious problems with the way the government has implemented the National Highway Plan (NHP), the government’s comprehensive plan to address India’s roads woes.
The NHP is a series of ambitious schemes and programs that have been launched to address road congestion.
The NHP has been implemented by the state governments in all states, which have been allowed to set their own budgets, and in some cases have been able to use money from their respective central and state governments.
But the NHP hasn’t been widely implemented, as most of the states have been under the jurisdiction of the central government.
According to a study published in the Indian Journal of Public Health, the implementation of the Nhp has resulted in a decline in the number of deaths per 100,000 population of roads in many states.
For example, a study conducted by the National Institute of Health (NIIH) in 2014 found that the Nihila-Bihar-West Bengal road network had a mortality rate of 12.5 per 100.000 people, while the Maharashtra-Maharashtra road network was only 8.4 per 100 000 people.
In many states, the number per capita deaths dropped from an average of 1.5 to 0.4 deaths per capita.
In other states, like Karnataka, the per capita mortality fell from 1.4 to 1.1.
This means that the number and death rates have decreased significantly in a relatively short period of time.
However, the reduction in death rates is not enough to alleviate India’s road congestion, as there are still more than 40 million people who still need to drive.
According the National Centre for Disease Control and Prevention, India’s deaths are the highest in the developed world and the highest worldwide.
India ranks as the 13th most congesting country.
The current situation is due to the lack of proper infrastructure and a lack of resources to improve roads, which is where the government is currently focused.
The new government is trying to address this issue by setting up the NITI Aayog to help set up infrastructure to alleviate the countrys road woes.
In fact, the NIIH report says that the new government’s focus is on improving infrastructure to reduce the congestion in the country.
But the new NITAA Aayogi is also not a panacea, as the NHAI report also points out that the National Green Tribunal, an independent body, has yet to agree on the NHAR.
It says that a decision to amend the National Highways Authority of India (NHAI) is not possible due to a lack in consensus among stakeholders and a shortage of resources.
The Ministry of Road Transport and Highways has also taken a hard line against the NHT.
The ministry has repeatedly stated that it is the responsibility of the state government to set up roads.
According a statement by the ministry, the new policy is not based on any objective criteria.
The Ministry has also said that the implementation is not a “one size fits all” solution.
The National Highway Authority of New India (NHAN) has taken a similar stance and has said that it will continue to monitor the implementation in all areas.
The minister of road transport and highways, Gopal Rai, has also pointed out that it needs to be based on a holistic approach, which includes a comprehensive approach on the cost-effectiveness of the new scheme.
The minister of state for road transport, Kiren Rijiju, has taken another tough line.
In a tweet, he has called the NHRP “a complete waste of time” and that it has failed to reduce road traffic.
The government’s approach to the NHE is also at odds with the views of many stakeholders.
According the Indian Council of Medical Research, more than two thirds of the health professionals surveyed by the Indian Medical Association (IMA) said the NHCP is not effective