When the food industry gets tough: The rise of India’s meat-centric burger

The burger craze is in full swing in India.

It is a fast-growing market, with about 15,000 restaurants catering to its demand.

And its popularity has given rise to an industry that is both big and fast.

The latest estimates show that there are more than 4,000 burger joints in India, accounting for more than a third of the country’s burger-eating population.

There are now more than 1,000,000 people in the industry, with more than 10% of them in the north-east.

The burger chain is dominated by a few major players.

There is BHU, a burger joint with a market share of nearly 70%, and the Indian Hotels Group, which owns franchises in the United States and Europe.

The latter, however, is expanding rapidly.

India is home to about 4 million hamburger lovers, and the country has about 25 million burger-eaters.

There have been calls for regulation of the industry.

This year, India’s food minister, Ghulam Nabi Azad, proposed a ban on the sale of burgers that have been in existence for more then five years.

But he said it was not clear whether this would be an effective policy.

“If the ban is applied, there would be a lot of people that would lose their jobs, their livelihoods,” Azad said last year.

The burgers are a staple of Indian cuisine, with a range of flavours ranging from the savoury to the indulgent.

In the north, they are often paired with curry.

The trend has spread to other parts of the world, with restaurants opening in cities like Seoul and New York, and in restaurants in Singapore and Australia.

The industry’s expansion has created a huge opportunity for food processors.

There were more than 3,500 food processing plants in India in 2016, and there are plans to double this to more than 5,000 by 2025, according to a report by the food research group Deloitte.

And the country is set to have a million hamburgers in the next two years.

The fast-food industry is a global phenomenon, with the likes of McDonald’s and Burger King now based in India and expanding in other parts.

But the burger business is still predominantly a small, private sector sector activity.

And for some, the rise of the burger is an opportunity to exploit the growing consumerism in India’s fast-paced economy.

“I don’t know how the industry can grow in such a short time,” said Ramesh Srivastava, an economist at India’s National Institute of Food Science and Technology (NIFS).

This is the opportunity for us.””

We have a big market that needs to grow.

This is the opportunity for us.”