Coal is the fuel of choice for most of the world, but that’s not necessarily the case in India.
India’s population is projected to grow by 8 million in 2050, a number that is likely to rise by another 9 million, according to an Indian Government report.
In a country of 1.2 billion people, that means a huge growth in coal demand.
India is also a major user of coal, with more than 20 percent of its total power capacity coming from coal-fired power plants.
India has a long history of using coal as a fuel, from the pre-colonial era to the nuclear era.
In recent years, however, the country has seen a shift toward renewable energy, particularly wind power.
The country is expected to be a major player in renewables in the coming years, with plans to have renewable energy installed in over half of India’s buildings by 2040.
And with a population of just over 100 million, India is expected by 2030 to be the second largest energy user in the world behind the United States.
A number of factors are contributing to the shift to renewable energy in India, which is one of the fastest-growing countries in the country, according a report published last year by the Institute of Policy Studies, a think tank based in New Delhi.
The report found that in India’s first quarter of 2020, the government approved projects for more than 200 new power projects, and announced projects for 1,500 new coal-burning plants.
While renewables are expected to make up around 20 percent, wind and solar are expected in 40 percent of India by 2030.
The Institute of Economic Affairs, a research group based in Delhi, estimated that India will generate 1.3 billion tons of electricity by 2030, with renewable energy making up over two-thirds of the total.
But there are some challenges ahead.
India will have to overcome some key hurdles.
The most obvious is the difficulty of financing the projects.
While India has been trying to reduce its debt burden, a lot of that effort has focused on building new power plants that are more energy-efficient.
That is an important step, but it is not enough to bring down carbon emissions.
Another challenge is that most of India is in a state of emergency, which means that many people do not have access to electricity.
For many, the only way to get a steady supply of electricity is to buy it from the government or from the grid, which can be expensive.
This could also pose a problem in India because of the high cost of energy in rural areas.
India needs to build on the success of its efforts to improve its energy infrastructure.
While these efforts have made a huge difference, India’s efforts have been hindered by a lack of funding, a slow pace of reforms, and an inability to control corruption.
The government has not been able to tackle corruption and other problems plaguing its government.
For example, corruption remains a problem because of how many politicians in India are appointed by the party that is in power.
Another problem is the high level of corruption in the power sector, which accounts for about 60 percent of the country’s economy, according the report.
This means that the government has a lot to do to get better at combating corruption.