By Ravi SrinivasanThe Indian government is set to roll out a new, cheaper form of plastic money, the pink nail, that will be used to replace the government-issued rupee in an attempt to fight corruption.
The government has already announced plans to start issuing the pink dollar by the end of March, and will announce plans to issue a new series of pink rupees by the first half of April.
But there are a number of problems with the pink rupee.
As Bloomberg reports, the rupee is being printed at a rate of 3.5 rupees per 10 cent, or 3.1 rupees to the dollar.
That is a small amount for a country with a population of over 7 billion.
The rupee’s value is set at its current level, which is around $1.28 per rupee, and is therefore much less stable than the greenback.
However, India has a massive economy and there is no shortage of money.
The rupee has a long history of devaluation, but the rupees value has been stuck at a level of around $2.5 per rupees since the early 1990s.
The current rupee price is set by the Reserve Bank of India, the central bank, which sets the official rate.
It’s set every month and is the lowest since it began in January.
But the rupe has been pegged to the US dollar since the late 1970s.
That means that even if India decides to print a new currency, it will be much more volatile than the US currency, because it will not be pegged to a fixed exchange rate.
So the government will have to print more money, which means the government can use the pink money to buy more and more goods and services.
To make matters worse, there is also a risk that if the government prints more pink rupes, the value of the rupes will decline.
This would force the government to use more government money to fund the growth of its economy, which would lead to inflation.
This is what has happened in the US in recent years, and India could follow suit.
It’s unclear how the government plans to deal with the threat of deflation, but in the past it has tried to deal through monetary stimulus, such as interest rate cuts and asset purchases.
In March, the Reserve Board of India said it would start the pink penny as an asset class in an effort to boost the economy.
This move came after the government introduced an interest rate cut last year, which also included a promise to print pink rueps in an emergency.
While it may not have an immediate effect on inflation, the decision has already generated excitement in the business community, which has already seen a spike in demand for goods and a sharp increase in imports.
India’s economy has been growing at 7.5% a year for the past two years, but inflation is at a record high of 24%.
The government is trying to get more people into the work force by making it easier to start businesses and reducing the jobless rate.
This has helped to keep the country’s unemployment rate at a relatively low level of 8.6%.
But there is a risk the economy will suffer a setback as the government tries to build up its supply of goods and the supply of workers.
According to a report by the Bureau of Economic Research, there are 2.2 million fewer jobs than there were a year ago, which will lead to a decline in employment of the manufacturing sector.
That’s because factories are increasingly dependent on outsourcing jobs, and the government is not offering enough training or incentives to attract more people to those industries.
“The rupees are being printed to get people to work and get people back to work, and that’s why we are seeing more and better-paying jobs,” said Pankaj Nair, an economist with the Indian Statistical Institute, in an interview with Bloomberg.
“We are seeing a boom in the construction sector, which needs more skilled workers, and we are also seeing a surge in the manufacturing industry.”
This will not just affect the manufacturing jobs.
It will also have a negative impact on the construction and agriculture sectors, which are crucial to India’s growth.
There is no immediate evidence that the government has a plan to stimulate the economy as a whole, but if the pink pennies are printed, it could have a devastating impact on India’s economic growth.