A growing number of Indian universities are finding themselves in the awkward position of becoming an apprentice intermediary.
Here are some of the reasons why.
The most common reason: An inability to attract quality graduates The biggest hurdle facing Indian universities is not finding enough graduates.
The problem is that most graduates who enter India are either unable to find a job or simply do not have the necessary qualifications to make it in India.
In fact, according to the Ministry of Human Resource Development, the unemployment rate for Indian graduates in the labour force is more than 15 per cent.
India has no such unemployment rates for its graduates.
But it is not just graduates.
India has a problem of over-compensating for a shortage of graduates, particularly for those from economically backward regions.
The Ministry of Personnel and Training estimates that there are 3.5 million Indian-born persons in the country, and the unemployment ratio among those is more like 12.5 per cent, which is more or less the same as the national unemployment rate of 11.2 per cent among Indians aged 16-24.
The lack of adequate job training in India is a real problem.
One of the best ways of dealing with this is to train people in job-related fields such as information technology, engineering, computer science and maths.
This is why the government has been looking to train Indians in various areas, and this has helped India attract more and more talent from the developing world.
But this has not helped it attract enough graduates from the developed world.
In addition, it is difficult for Indian universities to recruit students from other parts of the world.
In fact, the number of students from outside the country has increased over the past decade.
India’s population is growing by about 25 per cent annually, and many of these students are going to the university in India because they want to study in India but cannot find jobs in other parts.
According to a study by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), India is the fourth-largest market for international students in the world, after the US, Germany and China.
However, only 7 per cent of these international students from countries like India come from outside India.
The situation is further complicated by the fact that there is no visa-free travel in India, which means that the only way to go to a country like the US or Germany is by a visa.
There are a number of factors that make it more difficult for universities to attract graduates from developing countries.
First, the lack of quality education in India can lead to a high attrition rate.
There are more than 100,000 Indian universities and colleges, but only about 10 per cent graduates in India graduate from these institutions, according a study from the Ministry for Human Resource development.
Second, the government of India has been actively trying to recruit talent from outside its borders.
This has led to an influx of skilled graduates from abroad.
Third, Indian universities have been struggling to attract talented graduates from other countries.
Fourth, the Indian government has not done enough to attract foreign students to India.
Finally, many universities have faced financial pressures from external partners, including the European Union and the US.
These factors have been compounded by the government’s refusal to grant foreign students any visa-exempt status to study here.
Many of these factors have led to the recruitment of more foreign students.
So why should Indians invest in these intermediaries?
First, India is going to become a major destination for international investors.
India is already a destination for foreign investors from the United States, China, Australia, Japan, the European region, the Middle East and Africa.
A big part of this has to do with the fact, that the country is an attractive destination for investors from around the world who want to invest in a country with a high standard of living.
Secondly, Indian companies are increasingly looking abroad for talent, as they have been trying to attract more foreign talent since the last few years.
Thirdly, Indian investors have started looking for more skilled workers.
Fourthly, these companies want to hire a lot of foreign employees.
The government has introduced the National Talent Strategy and has also introduced the Talent Acquisition Promotion Scheme.
Fifthly, there is a need for more qualified graduates from outside.
Sixthly and finally, the growing number in the developed countries is the biggest challenge for India’s universities.
If the government were to invest more in apprenticeships, there would be less financial pressure on universities to hire foreign graduates, and hence the recruitment rate would increase.
It is also possible that the demand for skilled foreign graduates will rise, which will make Indian universities more competitive.
If universities could recruit more skilled foreign workers, the overall employment rate would go up.
However, India does not have any shortage of skilled workers, nor is it a country where the labour supply is high.
To create an efficient labour market in India that would attract talent from abroad