The cotton industry is one of India’s biggest cash cows and its profits have grown by as much as 20 per cent a year.
Now, the Indian government is trying to help farmers out of the dole.
The country’s cotton farmers, who are largely self-employed and earn up to $15,000 a year, are now being asked to pay for the products they sell.
It’s a new twist in a decades-old dispute between the government and farmers over their share of the crop and the cost of cotton.
The farmers, mostly small-scale cotton growers who are often in the rural areas of India, say they are being squeezed out of their income by the government.
In some cases, they are forced to sell their cotton to other farmers and get paid less than their original price.
In many cases, it’s the government’s responsibility to pay the farmers.
It says farmers are being pushed out of business.
But the government says it’s just helping them buy cotton.
It has set up an online survey that will give the farmers the chance to explain their grievances.
The survey will take about 20 minutes.
The first stage of the survey will be to get a response from the farmer.
Then, the farmers will be asked to provide their full address and email address, their phone number, and their phone bills for the last 12 months.
If they don’t provide those details, the government will contact the farmer and get him to give them more details.
The next stage of an online poll is to get the answers from farmers in the same village.
The poll is open for six months.
After the six months, the farmer will have the option to withdraw from the poll and give the government more details of his complaints.
The government says the survey is aimed at finding the root of the problem.
It wants to identify what farmers are doing wrong and how they can improve.
The cotton farmers say the government is doing nothing to help them, even though they have to pay nearly a third of the cost.
They say they’ve had to sell out of cotton products to buy other products.
They’ve had no way of finding other ways of making money and selling the products.
The problem is getting worse in many parts of India.
In the last five years, cotton farmers in Punjab have been losing more than 20 per-cent of their crop.
In Uttar Pradesh, cotton production fell by more than 30 per cent.
In Punjab, it fell by nearly 20 per per cent last year.
And in Tamil Nadu, the price of cotton has gone up by almost 30 per- cent.
And cotton is being sold at a premium price because of the lack of farmers’ wages.
In addition, the crop is not as productive as it used to be.
But many cotton farmers believe the government should do more to help the industry and the government needs to do more.
So far, the main complaint has been about the quality of the products sold by farmers, which has made it hard for them to make a profit.
But there are also complaints about how the government treats farmers and the amount they pay for cotton.
“I think the government wants to take away the incentive to buy from the farmers,” said R. Ramesh, a farmer from Punjab.
“We have to sell the product to pay our dues.
If we sell it, we will be given less money, but if we don’t, then we have to give more money.”
The government is also worried that farmers are using the survey to collect information on farmers’ salaries.
“They have not given us enough information,” said B. J. Singh, the secretary of the Maharashtra State Cotton Council.
“A lot of the farmers are asking us to give a salary, but the government has told us not to.
There is no salary.
We have to earn the money.”