How does the oil and gas industry do things differently?
The oil and natural gas industry in India is more than $1 trillion in the black, and it’s not only the oil.
Oil companies are also the big-ticket beneficiaries of government largesse.
The government, which has a $5 trillion oil and coal fund, has been pouring money into the industry, which generates $40 billion in gross domestic product, for decades.
But it’s been a slow process, and many of the companies are still struggling.
Here’s how the industry is doing in the 21st century.
The Oil Barons: An oil-rich country, India has become an oil powerhouse in recent decades thanks to its large, deep-water ports and large reserves of crude oil and refined products.
It’s been making a steady return on its investments in the sector, thanks in part to the large amount of natural gas that is found in the country.
But that hasn’t kept the industry from lagging behind its peers in other sectors.
India is the world’s second-largest producer of crude petroleum products, behind only Saudi Arabia.
The country’s economy grew by an annual average of just 0.2 percent last year, but the price of oil rose by more than 10 percent to $110 a barrel, a level that would have been unthinkable a decade ago.
It was one of the first countries to join the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries in 2004, a landmark decision that gave the global oil cartel greater clout.
India also leads the world in exports of crude and refined product, making up more than half of the total global oil demand.
India’s exports rose by 2.2 million barrels a day in 2017.
In 2017, the country imported 1.6 million barrels of oil per day.
But its oil imports rose by an average of 1.5 million barrels per day, a decline of nearly 1 million barrels over the past three years.
India produces more than 50 percent of the world market for crude oil.
In 2018, the Indian government announced it would reduce the country’s crude oil imports to 3.2 billion barrels, down from 6.5 billion in 2019.
The oil barons have been taking a beating, too.
India imports more than two-thirds of its crude oil from North America, with the U.S. as its main competitor.
The U.K. and Canada have been the big winners in the global market.
India has been exporting more crude oil to its European allies, but its imports from those countries dropped by more.
That’s largely because India has decided to focus on liquefied natural gas, a key export to Europe, which supplies about two-fifths of India’s demand.
The Indian government has said it wants to keep its crude imports low to boost economic growth, but it’s also investing heavily in shale gas projects and renewables, which would allow India to remain competitive.
The Natural Gas Barons.
India had one of its highest production costs in the world last year thanks to high domestic production of natural-gas, which was a major source of revenue for many industries.
But the industry has been on a downward trajectory for years, and the decline in the price has accelerated that trend.
India now produces more natural gas than it consumes, about 20 percent of total world demand, but only about 6 percent of its supply.
That has been a big problem for the country, which is struggling to maintain a competitive energy market.
The industry has struggled to get its prices under control because it has to invest heavily to ramp up production, which often takes decades.
Last year, India spent about $6.3 billion on infrastructure to make sure it could keep pace with global demand, according to the government.
India spent another $5 billion on new gas infrastructure last year to make up for lost production.
But India also plans to increase its reliance on renewable energy sources, and to ramp back on its dependence on coal.
The natural gas barons, meanwhile, are still making steady returns on their investments in India.
Natural gas production rose by 5 percent last month, to 8.3 million cubic meters per day from 7.8 million cubic metres per day in 2016.
Natural-gas prices are expected to stay low in the coming years, though the industry says it is still well below the $2.50 a million-barrel price that is typically paid for natural gas.
The Solar Barons In the last decade, India’s solar industry has boomed, with investments in solar panels in excess of $100 billion.
But there are still some big hurdles to overcome before the country can achieve sustained economic growth.
The biggest challenge is how to scale up the development of solar power, which relies heavily on solar panels that are often not very efficient and that don’t offer much in the way of storage.
That means that India’s energy system is still struggling to transition to a sustainable energy system that will meet the needs of