In India, women have the right to own land and earn money, says new government

New Delhi: India has the right of self-ownership of land, says a new government policy document.

Women have the legal right to property, with men also having the right.

The National Democratic Alliance (NDA) government, which took power on a landslide victory in last month’s elections, said it would revise the Indian Constitution, in a move that has been criticised as a “fantasy”.

The draft is expected to be voted on by Parliament later this month.

Women are allowed to own their own land, while men are allowed only to own houses.

Women will be able to own a stake in a company, while a man can only own a share in a trust.

A woman can also sell land and the proceeds will go to her family.

What to expect when the oil price drops

The dollar is expected to remain strong, with Brent crude falling to $37.30 a barrel, down $1.80, or about 4.5% from the previous session.

But that means there will be little immediate gain for oil companies.

Investors have been expecting to see some gains, but so far the price of oil has fallen sharply.

The oil price index for February, which measures the cost of oil to sell, has fallen by nearly 5% in the past 12 months, while the benchmark U.S. benchmark has fallen just 0.7%.

The drop in crude prices also has implications for the economy.

Oil prices have been declining because oil production has been declining at a record pace and because of the ongoing drought.

The price of Brent crude has fallen because of a glut in oil, according to Energy S.A., a market research firm.

That has led to lower oil prices for many consumers.

The price of U.K. crude oil has been on the decline.

Brent crude is used to transport crude oil, so its prices are more volatile, said Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody’s Analytics.

The fall in the price could mean more expensive gasoline for drivers, but it will not affect the economic outlook, Zandi said.

Even though oil prices are lower than in past years, many companies will continue to invest in the U.B.C. economy and will keep pumping new crude to support demand, said Jefferies analyst Andrew Meares.

That means oil prices will continue rising, but in a way that is sustainable.

“You need to be looking at the long-term,” Meares said.