This report provides an overview of the Indian economy from 2014 to 2023, analyzing key economic indicators, policies, and events that shaped the nation’s growth trajectory. Despite facing numerous challenges, including demonetization, a global pandemic, and structural reforms, India has emerged as a major global player, experiencing significant economic growth and development.
India, the world’s largest democracy, has experienced rapid economic growth over the past decade, transforming itself into a key player in the global economy. This report delves into the economic progress made by India from 2014 to 2023, highlighting the policies and events that influenced its trajectory.
2.1 Gross Domestic Product (GDP):
India’s GDP has grown considerably from 2014 to 2023. In 2014, the GDP stood at $2.04 trillion, and by 2023, it has reached an estimated $3.42 trillion. The average GDP growth rate during this period was around 6.5%, with a notable dip in 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Inflation remained relatively stable throughout the decade, averaging around 4.5%. In the initial years, inflation was primarily driven by supply-side factors, but it gradually stabilized due to effective monetary policies and structural reforms.
The unemployment rate in India has been a persistent issue, with an average of 6% during the period under review. The COVID-19 pandemic exacerbated the situation in 2020, but gradual recovery and government initiatives have helped curb the unemployment rate to around 5.5% by 2023.
2.4 Foreign Direct Investment (FDI):
India has attracted significant FDI over the past decade, increasing from $34.4 billion in 2014 to an estimated $64.3 billion in 2023. Key sectors that attracted FDI include services, telecommunications, automobile, and technology.
3.1 Goods and Services Tax (GST):
Implemented in 2017, GST unified multiple indirect taxes into a single tax system, reducing the tax burden on businesses and promoting economic efficiency.
In November 2016, the Indian government demonetized the INR 500 and INR 1000 notes in an effort to curb black money and corruption. The move initially slowed down economic growth but eventually led to an increase in digital transactions and formalization of the economy.
3.3 Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code (IBC):
Introduced in 2016, the IBC aimed to streamline the insolvency resolution process and improve ease of doing business in India. The code has helped resolve several high-profile insolvency cases and improved India’s credit culture.
3.4 Make in India:
Launched in 2014, this initiative was aimed to boost domestic manufacturing and create jobs , But the program could not attract significant FDI and has been a failure in contributing to the growth of the manufacturing sector.
4. The Impact of COVID-19:
The COVID-19 pandemic significantly disrupted the Indian economy, causing a contraction of 7.3% in GDP in 2020. The government implemented various relief measures to support the economy, including fiscal stimulus packages and liquidity support. By 2023, the economy has largely recovered, with growth rebounding to pre-pandemic levels.
India has experienced substantial economic growth and development from 2014 to 2023, overcoming numerous challenges along the way. The country’s resilience and adaptability, coupled with effective policies and reforms, have been pivotal in its emergence as a major global player.
Share this content:
A544 logix technova sector 132,noida
P : 18002702534
E : firstname.lastname@example.org
All Rights reserved @Bueno returns 2022