Science is not just a science.
Its a culture.
It is an identity.
A culture of knowledge.
And its also a cultural weapon.
The science and engineering disciplines have been central to India’s history, and in the decades that followed, the Indian state’s focus on the fields and the knowledge gained through them has been paramount to its success.
Its an area that India has often tried to emulate in the global fight against climate change.
Its an area where the Indian government has been in the forefront of a concerted global effort to foster scientific and engineering knowledge, which has resulted in a growing number of Indian universities and institutes offering degrees in these fields.
The government has also encouraged the creation of Indian Institutes of Technology (IITs), a nodal agency for the growth of science and technology in the country.
In fact, India has a strong presence in the science and technological fields of technology and research, especially in areas such as artificial intelligence, cybersecurity, quantum computing and artificial intelligence (AI).
The country has also been one of the world’s leading scientific exporters.
The Indian government also has invested heavily in the education system.
In an effort to strengthen the scientific and technical education sector, the government in May 2017 launched the National Science Education Programme (NSEP), a programme that has since doubled in size.
The NSEP aims to develop a set of policies and programmes that will accelerate India’s scientific and technological advancement.
This initiative has drawn support from several quarters, including from the United States, Japan, Australia, and South Korea.
These countries are all keen to see India play a leading role in shaping the future of the science, technology and innovation that will underpin global economic prosperity.
But the NSEP also faces hurdles.
As noted earlier, the NSCEP’s scope is not broad enough to accommodate the increasing number of young Indians who have been opting out of higher education.
Many of these students do not have the financial means to attend Indian institutions of higher learning, which is one of several reasons why many are opting out.
Another hurdle for the NSECP is the fact that, for many students, the primary reason they opt out of a higher education is to pursue careers in science and tech.
For these students, there is a lack of opportunity in Indian science and research institutions, which means that their aspirations for a career in science are hampered.
In some cases, their primary reason for opting out is the cost.
There is also a lack in knowledge of the discipline and knowledge about the discipline, which may hamper the ability to apply for jobs in the field.
Many young Indian scientists are not even aware of the field they are studying, let alone its relevance to their careers.
India is currently undergoing a period of political upheaval and economic upheaval, with Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who was once considered the most powerful Indian politician, leading the country through a decade-long political upheaval.
The country is facing many challenges in this transition period, including the rise of populism and nationalism, which are pushing young Indians to the right.
But the challenges to India are not limited to the challenges of the past, nor are they limited to issues of the present.
India faces many challenges today.
The challenges facing the Indian science sector today are much broader than what has been described as the ‘climate of fear’.
What is the Indian climate of fear?
There are three major themes to this post.
The first theme is that there is an entrenched political bias against India’s science and science knowledge.
The second is that the political bias is fuelled by a belief that scientific knowledge is unpatriotic and that science is a hindrance to development.
And the third is that political bias plays a major role in limiting the development of science in India.
The political bias towards India’s sciences and knowledge The first concern with the politicisation of science is that it is the first to fall into the category of a political agenda, and this bias is driven by a fear of scientific knowledge.
This fear of science has been well-documented in the past.
In the 1960s, the first major scientific journal was established by the British government, The British Journal of Science.
This journal focused on the subject of the earth’s crust, and it was a powerful political statement.
In its early days, the journal’s editor, Sir Robert Higgs, called the publication of The Journal of the Geological Society of London, “the most important scientific work in the world”.
The editors were worried about the impact of The Lancet and the British Journal.
They were concerned about the influence of their publication, which would undermine the credibility of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
In fact, in 1962, The Lancet published the first definitive report on the cause of lung cancer.
The Lancet was a major advance for medicine, which had yet to identify a cure.
The report also made a bold prediction that the cancer of the lungs would be cured in 20 years.
In 1965, the British Government gave The Lancet a licence to publish.
The journal was soon awarded