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1. ​​​​​​Indian textiles had a heavy demand in the international market. Cotton textiles made huge profit as the clothes made out of cotton were comfortable to wear. Moreover, the finish of the hand-made cotton products were good and attracted more customers abroad. India has the differentiation of having the biggest region under cotton development which is around 41% of the world region under cotton development between 12.5 million hectares to 13.5 million hectares.
At present, India is the world's driving maker of cotton, outperforming China as of late. Despite the fact that yields in India are well beneath the worldwide normal, cotton region in India overshadows that of some other nation, representing around 40% of the world aggregate.

2. 1. Markets do no promote equality, rather inequality is reflected in the entire market system.
2, Income disparities are visible amongst the consumers, there are some who buy big brands and shop from malls, while others can't afford even cheap products
3. Inequality  and exploitation is also witnessed in the entire chain of market, where the local producer is also deprived of his share. Here again, a factory worker , weavers are not in a position to gain,
4.  Weavers sell cloth to the merchants, here again merchants make the maximum profits.
5, There are a lot of middlemen involved that is the merchants or traders who end up making their share of profits and in turn give very little to the weavers.Merchants sell cloth at a higher price.
6.  Workers in a garment factory are compelled to work with low wages for long hours.
7.  In this entire chain of production, the poor are dependent on the rich and powerful.

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Cotton exports from India are likely to rise 20%-30% this year as global demand is rising.
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