The textile industry in India has been hit hard by climate change.
And as temperatures in the country have risen, factories have been working to cut production.
A lot of factories are in remote areas, with limited access to the air, water and heat.
The textile sector has been particularly affected, with some factories even shutting down in the past year.
In 2017, a study published by the government showed that the country had been experiencing the worst cooling trend in the world, with an average temperature of 3.3 degrees Celsius.
The World Bank and others have also highlighted that India’s textile industry was among the worst affected industries.
So, as textile factories have shut down in India, and as climate change has increased the likelihood of droughts, factories in rural areas have been facing a major shortage of raw materials.
In rural India, only around 20 percent of the country’s population has access to electricity, according to the government.
And the poor rural economy has been forced to rely on imported materials, such as cotton.
As a result, the country has been struggling with low-cost imports of cotton, cottonseed, and other cotton products.
The situation is even more dire in the textile industry.
In 2016, India had a total of 1,845 textile factories.
But the number has been falling, with only 934 in 2017, according the Ministry of Industry, Trade and Development.
In some parts of India, textile mills have been closed for months.
And there are reports that the number of workers in the industry has been dropping by as much as 70 percent.
In order to make up for the shortage of materials, India has imported cotton from China, which is less expensive.
And this has been a big boon to the textile industries in rural India.
In the past, cotton was used to make fabrics in India.
But it’s no longer a staple of the rural economy, according a survey conducted by the Economic Times.
The textile industry has lost its ability to meet the growing demand for garments, and is facing serious challenges in keeping up with the global trend.
This has made it even more important for the textile sector to diversify.
According to a recent report by the Ministry for Advanced Studies, the textile manufacturing sector is expected to generate a total annual revenue of $18 billion by 2026.
In a recent survey by the Indian Statistical Institute, around 60 percent of Indian textile workers are still not employed in the sector.
While India’s industry is facing challenges, there are some positive signs.
As the temperature in India continues to rise, manufacturers are trying to keep factories open.
According a report by McKinsey & Co, the number one cause of manufacturing losses in India is climate change, which has been increasing due to global warming.
And India is not alone in its struggles.
According the Global Alliance for Clean Energy, India lost around $300 billion in the last decade due to climate change alone.
According to the World Bank, India’s apparel sector has also been hit by climate changes.
This is because, in addition to its textile industries being vulnerable to climate changes, it also faces challenges in providing basic goods and services to rural communities.
According the Indian Government’s Economic Survey 2017, textile production in India had dropped by 6.2 percent in 2017.
According it, this is partly due to the drought that has affected the country in recent years.
The drought has also led to a slowdown in the cotton harvest.
But there is a silver lining to the crisis in the domestic textile sector.
According an analysis conducted by McKinley, India is forecast to overtake China to become the second largest apparel market in the next three years.
It is a significant growth opportunity for India.
The next five years could see a major boost in the apparel industry.