Pubblicato in: Sistemi Economici, Sistemi Politici

India. Tra cinque anni sorpasserà Germania e Regno Unito.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2017-12-28.

India. Akciós Utazások. 001

Nei primi tre trimestri del 2017 l’India ha incrementato il pil al ritmo del +6.1%. Il pil procapite che nel 2000 ammontava a 463 Usd a fine 2016 si era portato a 1,710 Usd. In termini di pil ppa si è arrivati a 7,153 Usd, con una proiezione per il 2020 di 10,893 Usd.

«for 2017 and 2022 based on IMF forecasts, India, growing at 9.9 percent a year in nominal terms, will surpass Germany by 2022 as the world’s fourth largest economy, with the U.K dropping out of the top five after 2017»

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Sicuramente l’India ha un elevato numero di problemi politici, sociali ed economici.

Ma tutto richiede i propri tempi. Nel volgere di sedici anni ha quadruplicato il pil procapite nominale e quasi decuplicato il pil per potere di acquisto.

Siamo perfettamente consci come il pil sia un utile indicatore, ma che non possa essere inteso al di là delle grandezze che esprime.

L’India ha già fatto passi molti lunghi e ci si potrebbe attendere un continuo e consistente miglioramento.

Questi risultati dovrebbero però indurre gli occidentali a ripensare al proprio sistema socio-economico, che da anni non riesce ad incrementare il pil altro che di percentuali irrisorie.

La domanda sarebbe questa: quanto e cosa del sistema di sviluppo orientale potrebbe essere adottato in Occidente?


Bloomberg. 2017-12-26. India on Track to Knock Britain Out of World’s Top 5 Economies

India will overtake Germany in 2022 as the world’s fourth-largest economy and push Britain out of the top five, based on analysis of growth projections by the International Monetary Fund. But the challenges the South Asian nation must surmount to get there are many. 

These include executing a wide-ranging overhaul of the tax system, sorting out the biggest pile of distressed assets among major economies, reviving lackluster productivity, substantially increasing employment opportunities, encouraging corporate investment and overcoming a significant infrastructure shortfall. 

India’s economy is still recovering from a cash ban that sucked out 86 percent of currency in circulation near the end of last year. And then there’s the likely near-term disruptions from the implementation of a nationwide goods and sales tax; indeed the government has already missed an April deadline for putting the tax in place and is now working against the clock to meet its new July 1 goal.

While there is little doubt the GST will be beneficial in the long run, economists are concerned about India’s banking system and the overall health of its public finances — both seen as lightning rods for global credit agencies that already rate Indian debt just above “junk” status.

Bad loans, restructured debt and advances to companies that can’t service their debt have risen to about 16.6 percent of total loans, government data show. That spike in bad loans has forced banks to focus on recovering bad debts. As a result, loan growth has fallen to near record lows, posing a challenge to Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s government as it seeks to revive investment and boost employment.

Apart from slowing investment, India’s labor productivity has been weakening, limiting growth and employment opportunities.

Labor productivity per person employed eased from 10 percent in 2010 to 4.8 percent in 2016 as reforms sputtered. According to the International Labour Organisation, output per worker is projected at $3,962  for India in 2017, a fraction of Germany’s $83,385.

Still, the potential remains. Ranking countries and regions on their gross domestic product, for 2017 and 2022 based on IMF forecasts, India, growing at 9.9 percent a year in nominal terms, will surpass Germany by 2022 as the world’s fourth largest economy, with the U.K dropping out of the top five after 2017. 

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