Odisha’s biggest cities are bustling, with the capital Mumbai bustling with thousands of young entrepreneurs and businesses that have opened up.
Odisha is the country’s second-largest state with more than 2.8 million people and has been dubbed the hub of the Indian economy for the past three decades.
But the state has also witnessed some of the biggest challenges facing India’s biggest business hub.
The state’s economy is growing by only 6 percent annually, according to the World Bank, and its unemployment rate is almost double India’s, according the International Monetary Fund.
India has been working to revive its economy and boost jobs.
But India’s economy still lags behind India’s and many other major nations, including Brazil, China, Turkey and South Africa.
Odishas economy is still in its infancy.
Many locals are still struggling to find jobs, especially in the manufacturing and construction industries.
Odia’s economy depends on exports of steel, rubber, plastic and metals, as well as services.
But those are hard to find and prices have been going up.
The latest official figures show that the state’s GDP is growing at a mere 3 percent annually and the unemployment rate at 8.2 percent.
That’s the third highest in India, according an Indias Business Standard analysis of government data.
“The problem is the infrastructure in Odia.
There is no bridge to transport goods to other states, and the highway network is not efficient,” said Sushil Kumar, director of the Odisha Centre for Development and Innovation.
“If you build roads, the supply chain becomes much more efficient.
The people have to work from home.”
In Odisha, the government has set up a task force on the development of a transportation system for Odisha.
It is also working on a national plan to expand rail and roads to create jobs and boost the economy.
But even as the Odishapuram railway was being built, the state had yet to develop its railway network, said Kumar.
The government is also considering the possibility of constructing a highway connecting Odisha to the country of Bangladesh, according a senior official at the Odia state government.
The project is yet to be finalised.
In Odia, many locals are struggling to work.
Sushila Kumar, a senior state official, says there are still too many people waiting in line to open up a business.
“In the last few months, we’ve had to build a railway line that we don’t have the funds for.
We are still waiting for the funds,” said Kumar, referring to the construction of the railway line in Odiya.
The Odisha government also is trying to address the gap between the quality of the state government and the public services it provides.
The Ministry of Rural Development has announced a fund to set up public transport hubs in rural areas and plans to set aside about 50 billion rupees ($5.4 billion) for roads, power, water, power plants and other infrastructure projects.
But many residents are still in the dark about how they will be able to access these funds.
In the last six months, the Odiya State government has created about 50 hubs to provide transport to the rural areas, but some of these have been overwhelmed by the traffic, said a local official who asked not to be named.
Some residents are also worried about the availability of a government-run bank to help them pay their rent, utility bills, utility rates, gas and other bills.
In many areas, the local government has not had enough funds to meet their basic needs, the official said.
The State Bank of Odia has announced an “innovative” scheme to help those who need the help most.
In some areas, it is also creating special zones for those who live in remote areas.
But most of these zones are not functioning.
The banks are also trying to open bank accounts for the needy.
In addition, the State Bank has set aside money to help residents in rural Odia and Odisha who need help with a lot of financial and personal expenses.
But these schemes are not enough, said the official.
Odiya is the third-largest city in Odania, with a population of 1.4 million people.
The city is divided into four districts, including the main commercial district, the main financial district, and a cluster of smaller villages.
The areas that are connected to the main highway, the Kumbh Mela Road, are considered to be “low priority.”
Most of the people who live here, and many who live outside of Odania’s main urban areas, work as farmers, while others are employed in the construction industry, the officials said.
People in the small villages, like the ones in Odiyakumari, do not have access to electricity, gas, or even the local telephone.
Many of the locals in these villages are illiterate, according local officials.
The most pressing issue facing the Odiyapurama district is access to health