U.S. newspaper newspaper The Guardian published a scathing attack on Prime Minister Narendra Modi in its latest edition on Thursday, saying the Indian government’s recent decision to demonetize currency notes was a “reckless move.”
The newspaper’s editorial board said the move to move currency into hard currency would hurt India’s economic recovery and lead to a drop in its GDP.
The paper also called for Modi to halt the process of demonetization, saying this could have a negative impact on the Indian economy.
“The move to demoneterize is not a rational or rational one, it’s a desperate one,” the editorial board wrote.
“For India to remain competitive, we must continue to invest in our economy and not let this reckless move to take us back to the dark ages.”
The Guardian said the demonetized notes would hurt the Indian rupee, but this was not enough for it to recommend that Modi take a step to withdraw the notes from circulation.
“While the currency is already worthless, the currency cannot be used for good purposes,” the paper said.
“That move was justified on the basis that it would help the Indian currency and the country’s economy. “
But this is no longer a viable option, given the impact of the demonetricisation. “
That move was justified on the basis that it would help the Indian currency and the country’s economy.
We have seen it over the last two years with the rupees devaluation, with the stock market collapse and the ruaht currency crash. “
India’s economy, and our people, have suffered badly.
It is no surprise that we are seeing a decline of our manufacturing base and an economic slowdown in the Indian states. “
All of these events have led to an economy that is less productive and is suffering.
The newspaper also said India was on the wrong path in addressing its climate change and climate change mitigation challenges. “
There is little reason to think that the demonitization move will bring us back,” the newspaper said.
The newspaper also said India was on the wrong path in addressing its climate change and climate change mitigation challenges.
“What we are facing now is a climate crisis, not a crisis of political leadership,” it said.
India’s economy has been hit hard by climate change in the past few years, with a projected decline in gross domestic product of over 2% in the next five years.
But The Guardian is critical of the Modi government’s policies to tackle climate change, calling for them to be “reversed.”
“We see India as a leader in reducing greenhouse gas emissions and climate disruption.
However, it is our hope that this shift to more prudent policies will ultimately bring more good in the long run,” the article said.