How to avoid the ‘fatal mistake’ of ‘diversity’

India has a history of creating a culture of diversity.

The country is known for having a vibrant arts and entertainment scene, a vibrant sports culture and a vibrant culture of food, as well as for its high literacy rates.

The most visible manifestation of this is the Indian diaspora, the large group of people who immigrated to the country after World War II and whose descendants live in India today.

However, the country has a reputation for having one of the highest rates of immigrants in the world.

India has the highest number of immigrants per capita in the developed world.

According to the Pew Research Center, more than 6 million Indians now live in the United States, a number that has nearly doubled over the last 10 years.

The biggest beneficiaries of this influx are people of color, with about a quarter of all the new immigrants coming from India.

According in 2015, about 14% of all Indian immigrants to the United Kingdom came from India, with more than one in five of them coming from the Punjab region.

In addition, in 2017, a majority of new arrivals to the UK were from India: Indians accounted for more than a quarter (23%) of all new migrants arriving in the country.

The growth in India’s population has been largely driven by the influx of Indian immigrants from the country’s north.

The population of the north has seen the largest increase in the past decade, with the number of people living in the area surging by more than 1.4 million people in the year ending March 2019.

The north is home to a growing number of working-class and middle-class immigrants.

According the British Home Office, the population of people in working- and middle class in the north is estimated to have grown from 3.3 million in 2016 to 4.3 m in 2019.

According for the 2016 Census, the median age of people aged 25 to 44 in the region was around 42 years old.

This was up from 43 years in 2016, the first time that the median income in the North of England had fallen.

In contrast, the region’s median income for women aged 25-44 rose by more or less the same amount, rising from $42,500 to $44,900.

In terms of people of colour, the number increased by almost three million in the same period.

India’s working-age population in 2019 was almost half of the total working-aged population, but only a fifth of the Indian population.

While the south has seen a rise in immigrants in recent years, this has been offset by the fact that its growth in the number is largely driven in part by migration from other parts of the country, particularly the north.

In 2019, India’s migration from India’s north accounted for 16% of the migration into the country from other countries.

According data from the Centre for Migration Studies, in 2020 India was responsible for nearly 40% of migrants from the region.

While India has experienced an increase in its immigrant population, the Indian government has taken a number of measures to counter the growing tide of immigrants.

In the past few years, Indian authorities have tightened the rules on immigration and have encouraged people from abroad to seek asylum in India.

India is the only country in the whole world where asylum seekers can apply for a permanent residence permit if they have been persecuted or are fleeing a state that is currently under a state of emergency.

In 2018, India also launched a visa waiver scheme for Indian migrants from Nepal and Bangladesh.

India also increased the number and length of visas issued to migrants from Pakistan and Bangladesh to ensure that Indian nationals who come to the two countries are treated fairly and are not turned away.

In 2020, India became the first country in East Asia to launch a Visa Waiver Scheme, and the scheme is now in place for over 1.2 million people.

The visa waiver schemes have also been extended to other Asian countries, including Thailand and Vietnam.

In September 2018, Thailand signed a memorandum of understanding with Vietnam on a new scheme for its citizens seeking asylum.

While the agreement has been signed, visa waiver programmes in Thailand have yet to begin, and visas have yet not been issued to Indian nationals from Pakistan.

In 2018, Prime Minister Narendra Modi signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) with the United Nations to facilitate the implementation of the India-Vietnam-Australia Partnership (I-VAP), a multilateral project to help refugees and migrants from countries in Southeast Asia.

This agreement will help to reduce the number, and consequently, the burden, of resettlement and relocation.

India has also set a goal to relocate 500,000 migrants to other countries by 2020.

The number of migrants seeking asylum in the Indian state of Kerala is at around 1.5 million, but the Indian authorities hope that this number can be cut by a further 5,000 by 2020, when a new migration quota system will be introduced.

The Indian government says that this new system will make migration to India more cost-effective, with migrants receiving an