Author: chinito

India Struggles to Catch China [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2006-9-1 20:31:56 |Display all floors
WIth Americas support India can beat China in the future.

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Post time 2006-9-1 20:47:44 |Display all floors
kids, time to go to beds

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Post time 2006-9-4 17:11:46 |Display all floors

Reply #22 dannycool's post

I guess USA would want to do that...
IN fact they are encouraging India to compete with China..
Just look at the POSITIVE stories in all the Amerikan and British publications...
(and i read them in all its propaganda glory!)

ha ha ha

The ultimate aim, is to clash to Titan nation against each other!


Somewhat.......they forgot that INDIAN CULTURE..is a culture of love and pacifist.
Mahatma Gandhi....
The numerous Hindu Mystics..

Today, i saw on TV, Discovery Channel....
It talk about Nepal mystic who could meditate for 6 years...
of Indian Swami who took no food since 12 years old..
and some other Indian Mystics who gets buried for 5 days with no air, and survive..
and so many more...

This are all PACIFYING KONGFU to allow Indians to accept their conditions!
It's a Sun Tzu kongfu!

a nation 1/3 the size of China, but has population only 300 million less!
has little resources.


Green Dragon
Elders of Malaya
New Middle Kingdom

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Post time 2007-4-4 00:19:01 |Display all floors
With a illiteracy rate of 39%, India will never catch up with China.
師夷長技以制夷

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Post time 2007-4-4 01:00:09 |Display all floors
Originally posted by vashiya at 2007-4-4 00:19
With a illiteracy rate of 39%, India will never catch up with China.


師夷長技以制夷!

I like this.
师夷长技以制夷

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Post time 2007-4-4 22:07:05 |Display all floors

U r sure India wont beat Chian in Future?Read this

Extract from http://www.usindiafriendship.net/viewpoints1/debroy.htm

And also an answer for those who brag about th FDI

The upshot is that the Chinese population will age faster than what one had earlier assumed. Instead of the aging factor hitting China beyond 2035, it will begin to hit beyond 2015. By 2015, 32 per cent of China’s population will be over 50, while 31 per cent of India’s population will be under 15. This has direct implications for the growth prospects of the two countries. A simple framework for predicting growth is to divide the investment rate by the capital/output ratio, the latter also a measure of efficiency of capital usage. The investment rate is a function of the domestic savings rate and foreign savings.

China’s investment rate has been almost 45 per cent and the capital/output ratio around 5, thus explaining 9 per cent GDP growth. Until recently, India’s investment rate was around 26 per cent and the capital/output ratio around 4, thus explaining 6.5 per cent GDP growth. Capital is more efficiently used in India, understandably so, because money hasn’t usually been ploughed into massive infrastructure projects. Compared to India, China is a capital abundant country, which explains why returns on capital are lower in China than in India, a fact foreign investors have also discovered.

To get back to the growth point, the domestic savings rate in China is around 45 per cent, compared to the historical trend in India of around 25 per cent. However, what people often ignore is that the household savings rate in India (at around 18 or 19 per cent) is higher than that in China. Unlike south-east Asian countries like Singapore, there is no mandatory component to household savings in China. Privatized recourse to education and healthcare, and the breakdown of traditional social security nets, have driven savings behaviour in China, spliced with young populations and greater prosperity. As the Chinese population ages, the household savings component will decline. And so will the corporate component, as reforms increasingly require state-owned enterprises to pay dividends. While savings and investment rates decline in China, they will increase in India. Indeed, the Indian savings rate has already increased to 29 per cent, driven by higher incomes and demographic transition. The Indian investment rate has also gone up to 30 per cent, with a still relatively small component of foreign savings. No one should regard a current account deficit/GDP ratio of 3 per cent as unsustainable. So, we should witness an increase in the Indian savings rate to 32 per cent and an increase in the investment rate to 35 per cent.

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Post time 2007-4-23 23:48:45 |Display all floors
"Countries like China are romping, whereas we are walking"
-- Dr Mashelkar said.



India is also looking over its north-eastern border, and the challenge coming from China.

China is India's rival for political influence, for manufacturing contracts, and also a rival in the worlds of science and technology.

"Countries like China are romping, whereas we are walking," Dr Mashelkar said.

"The kind of commitment and investment China has made is spectacular. They are giving their top 10 universities $125m. At the end of the day, they are saying they want 100 universities to be among the top 500 in the world.

"That kind of investment is something that, unfortunately, has not happened in India."

  1. http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/south_asia/6340201.stm
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[ Last edited by changabula at 2007-4-23 11:50 PM ]
I am Chinese and Proud of it!

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