China 1.4 billion and India 1.3 billion . remains in two largest countries of the world which contains 19% and 18% of the world population respectively. As per the figures available 50.4% of the world population is male and 49.6% are female. About 26% populations of the world are under 15 years of age, 62% are 15-59 years and 12% are 60 or over. The population of group of 60 is increasing @3.26 per cent per years.
The corresponding quick ratios of Marriot international were 0.42, 0.58, 0.38, 0.40 and 0.45 respectively. The Marriot ROIs displayed increasing trend from 2010 however ended up much lower than that of IHG in 2013 (Block and Hirt, 1978). The 2013 and prior period declinations are attributable to the negative impacts of economic down turn, high costs of operations and high competitions. Hence, it can be stated that quick term solvency of both the companies have decreased in 2013, IHG
Industrialization and urbanization are linked processes. Discuss. Ans- • The urban population of India is expanding much more rapidly after in¬dependence. For the teeming millions, the city is where they come looking for jobs. In the 1901 census, only 10.8 per cent of the total popu¬lation (or 25.6 million out of 238 million) lived in cities.
Though the study has dealt with urbanization in Indonesia, it has reflected how the arrangement in developing nations However, there are some limitations in using census data for studies in urbanization, for instance, the problem of an urban area, and other technical problem of urban areas of large cities. The national economic development strategies of the 1980s till mid-1990s, which focused on the promotion of non-oil product exports, has significantly affected urbanization and development in Indonesia CONCLUSION In summary, nearly half of Indonesia’s population resided in urban areas by 2006. Nonetheless, as in developing countries, urbanization in Indonesia is still characterized by a substantial concentration of urban populations in a few large cities. To sum up, the study undoubtedly pinpoints that Indonesia’s urbanization patterns indicate a steadiness over the period from 1980 to 2000. Furthermore, it indicates a combination of Indonesia’s large cities, mostly the Jakarta metropolitan area, into a global
Population ageing is a natural and an irreversible demographic transition being witnessed by developed and developing economies alike but, the consequences of such transitions are far more severe in less developed regions than the developed nations. The effects of population ageing in developed economies have been well known - reduced working population and lessened efficiency, utilization and savings However, population ageing in developing nations is notably different, and is accompanied with several challenges. ‘Developing countries have been slower to recognise aging as a major public policy concern, despite the fact that older populations in many developing countries are growing more rapidly than are those of industrialized nations.
According to the recent study, "South Korea has achieved economic growth at an unprecedented speed. Observers named this economic growth the “Miracle of the Hangang River”, although most of the country’s industrial facilities were destroyed during the Korean War, and the country was devoid of capital and natural resources. "(Culture and Service) Contrary to this unbelievable speed, there are a lot of problems of an economic structure that can be found easily and whether the Korean economy is really developed or not is questionable. Also, even though Korea is economically developed, it has many difficulties in its society and regard themselves as being miserable. There are statistics which show the rate of happiness among Koreans, which received
These three banks were amalgamated in 1920 and The Imperial Bank of India was established on the 27th Jan 1921, with the passing of the SBI Act in 1955, the undertaking of The Imperial Bank of India was taken over by the newly constituted SBI. The Reserve Bank which is the Central Bank was created in 1935 by passing of RBI Act 1934, in the wake of swadeshi movement, a number of banks with Indian Management were established in the country namely Punjab National Bank Ltd, Bank of India Ltd, Canara Bank Ltd, Indian Bank Ltd, The Bank of Baroda Ltd, The Central Bank of India Ltd. On July 19th 1969, 14 Major Banks of the country were nationalized and in 15th April 1980 six more commercial private sector banks were also taken over by the government. The Indian Banking industry,
Comparison between start-ups in developed and developing countries Population growth in developed countries is slow as compared to in developing countries like Asia and Africa it remains very high. The UN estimates show how population is growing in Asia by 2050. The developing countries already has made 80% of world’s population. This percentage will increase in coming time. At the same time some of these countries are becoming richer and by 2050 they may be no longer listed in the list of developing countries.
Chapter 1 Banking Industry The history of banking starts from ‘Bank of Hindustan’ which was established in 1770 in Calcutta. After some years in ‘General Bank’ was established in 1786 on the same place. In that time Calcutta was the main trading point in India because of the trade of the British Empire that’s why Calcutta became a banking centre. Three presidency banks were setup under the privilege of British East India Company those were- Bank of Calcutta, Bank of Bombay and the Bank of Madras. The Bank of Calcutta established in 1806 which was immediately became ‘Bank of Bengal’.
Urban cities in developing countries have several factors that creates problem to sustainable transport system. The population growth, high income and rapid growth of cities and urbanization has led increase in travel demand. The service of transport sector has always not been up to the mark in developing countries. Most transport facilities fail due to lack of proper planning and design. Besides, the pedestrians and non-motorized vehicle users are less considered when planning urban transport system that creates mixture of traffic in the roads and further complications.