According to S&P, India will have the world's third-largest economy by the year 2030
According to S&P, India will have the world's third-largest economy by the year 2030 : File Pic

Dated October 25 in New Delhi: For the second month in a row, global economic growth stalled in September, but India stood out as an economic oasis, growing at one of the fastest rates in almost 13 years.

S&P Global Market Intelligence reports that this occurs at a time when private sector production in developed countries (which includes manufacturing and services) has seen a little decline.
By 2030, India is projected to become the world’s third-largest economy, according to S&P Global Market Intelligence’s Asia Credit Outlook 2023. The Indian economy is thriving, and it promises to provide excellent prospects in the not-too-distant future.
If current trends continue, India will overtake Germany and Japan to become the third-biggest economy in the world by 2030. By 2030, India’s GDP is expected to reach USD 7.3 trillion, citing the S&P Outlook.


India’s GDP in 2023–24 was estimated at USD 3.7 trillion, making it the world’s fifth-biggest economy. In 2022, its economy surpassed the United Kingdom’s to become the world’s fifth biggest.
India’s economic prowess showed brightly as it maintained its top position as the fastest-growing major developing market, according to a survey by S&P Global Market Intelligence.
In contrast to the other countries in this group, India’s economy picked up steam in September, with production increasing at one of the fastest rates in just under 13 years. According to the data, the Indian economy maintained its expansion during the whole year 2023.
Strong growth in India was helped along by a boost in new business, which was buoyed by rising demand and optimistic market trends.
India’s remarkable economic rise was driven by both its industrial production and its service activity.
Growth in Russia and China was lower, and both countries have seen a downturn since August.
Although developing market companies were able to pass on greater expenses at a brisk pace, price pressures eased marginally owing to lower inflation in the service sector.
This has led to the greatest rate of inflation in selling prices in the developing market in 14 months, which bodes well for company earnings.
While selling price inflation fell in September in developed markets, profit margins were under pressure from rising input costs.
Despite the pressure of increased prices on client demand in a high-interest rate and sluggish global economic climate, selling prices in developed markets have continued to climb at a pace substantially above the long-run average.
The difference between developing countries like India and industrialised countries like the United States illustrates the difficulties and possibilities of the ever-changing global economic environment.



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