Never Thought Of Production?

[Training]

Easy availability of the internet is the primary reason for the growth of online education in India. Between 2019 and 2020 the number of internet users in India increased by 128 million. For the first time, rural India has more number of internet users compared to urban India. 1. Improvement in internet connectivity due to the low cost of 4G data. 3. Online education cost is comparatively small compared to traditional programmes. 4. Favourable e-learning government policies such as e-Basta, SWAYAM and Digital India 5. Rising demand among working professionals due to the flexibility of time.

https://www.globenewswire.com/news-release/2020/12/02/2138060/0/en/Indian-Online-Education-Market-Analysis-and-Forecasts-Universities-Offer-Fully-Online-Degrees-which-is-Set-to-Reshape-the-Education-Industry.html

[Finance]

Sites would take excessive winter runoff from the Sacramento River. By doing so it would reduce flood risks downstream as well as store “excess water” for use when needed to sustain fish flows and keep water flowing to urban taps and farmland. For a state that has managed to swell to 40 million people, create the most productive farmland on earth, and sustaining year-round river flows by controlling and storing water, our elected leaders act like they have no clue of the need to improve and invest in major renovations of our water infrastructure. The Oroville Dam scare in February 2017 that sent 190,000 people fleeing for their lives in genuine fear the dam could collapse, has not triggered a major investment in retrofitting or strengthen other existing dams. Spending $100 billion on a watered-down version of a bullet train may seem cutting edge techie but it does little good for Californians to be able to zip from San Francisco to Los Angeles in three hours for $100 per person for a one-way ticket if we run out of water. There is little doubt we still have a ways to go with water conservation. Farmers got the more help message years ago given they pay dearly for not using water efficiently whether it is from huge surface water irrigation bills or massive PG&E bills to pump groundwater. Our per capita of water consumption has plunged in most urban areas of the state after the 1975-1977 drought provided California a wake-up call that we subsequently slept through for the next 45 years. Cities — including those in the Northern San Joaquin Valley —need to institute an outright ban on lawns in front yards of new homes and require the removal of lawns when existing homes sell and replace from yards with water miserly xeriscape. Watering lawns that consist of grass non-native to California suck up almost half of water that cities in the Central Valley consume.

https://www.cerescourier.com/opinion/editorial/sacramento-fiddles-while-317-california-lacking-water-supply/