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Small and medium enterprise consulting  services -INDIA  Local Available Service 

Small and medium-sized ventures (SMEs, likewise small and medium undertakings) or small and medium-sized organizations (SMBs) are organizations whose work force numbers fall underneath specific cutoff points. The shortening "SME" is utilized as a part of the European Union and by universal associations, for example, the World Bank, the United Nations and the World Trade Organization (WTO). Small undertakings dwarf vast organizations by a wide edge furthermore utilize numerous more individuals. SMEs are likewise said to be in charge of driving development and rivalry in numerous financial divisions. Indian Small and Medium Enterprises (SME) division has developed as a very energetic and element part of the Indian economy in the course of the most recent five decades. SMEs not just assume essential part in giving vast business open doors at similarly bring down capital expense than extensive enterprises additionally help in industrialization of rustic regions. SMEs are correlative to substantial businesses as subordinate units and this division contributes tremendously to the financial advancement of the nation. The Sector comprising of 36 million units, starting today, gives work to more than 80 million people. The Sector through more than 6,000 items contributes around 8% to GDP other than 45% to the aggregate assembling yield and 40% to the fares from the nation. The SME segment can possibly spread modern development the nation over and can be a noteworthy accomplice during the time spent comprehensive development. SMEs additionally assume a noteworthy part in Nation advancement through high commitment to Domestic Production, Significant Export Earnings, Low Investment Requirements, Operational Flexibility, Location Wise Mobility, Low Intensive Imports, Capacities to Develop Appropriate Indigenous Technology, Import Substitution, Contribution towards Defense Production, Technology – Oriented Industries, Competitiveness in Domestic and Export Markets along these lines creating new business visionaries by giving learning and preparing.Notwithstanding their high eagerness and characteristic capacities to develop, SMEs in India are likewise confronting various issues like problematic size of operation, mechanical out of date quality, inventory network inefficiencies, expanding local and worldwi


Improving Sustainabilitity .Life Cycle Future generation to fuel a growing company.

Local Governence with a Restoration with Economy .
Creating Opportunities Sustainability and Business Planning:
Problem solutions -The Small and Medium enterprises play a very vital role in today’s developing Indian Economy.
SME’s are growing rapidly and expanding their network beyond the national barriers.
This growth is however wrought with a number of challenges, which slows down this intense growth.
Due to these hindrances, the SME sector does not get the required support from the various bodies
A scoping for business diversity and Survival Plans A management plan for the local survival
A rare solution services :Service is avialable local for indian SME by private consultation

Management can connect with their details for long term association to development of their enterprises . - Foreign Affairs

World Order 2.0

There is growing tension between President Trump’s America First doctrine and building order in an interconnected world, writes CFR President Richard N. Haass.

Posted: Wed 15th of February, 2017

Egypt’s Nightmare

The single-minded pursuit of the Muslim Brotherhood has become the guiding principle of Egypt’s foreign and domestic policies, writes CFR’s Steven A. Cook. These policies, however, are proving counterproductive and destabilizing to the lives of Egyptians as well as Gazans, Libyans, and Syrians.

Posted: Mon 13th of February, 2017

Beijing Is No Champion of Globalization

In this article Elizabeth Economy analyzes Xi Jinping’s speech at the World Economic Forum in Davos and argues that the form of globalization promoted by China is not consistent with how the concept has previously been understood.

Posted: Sun 22nd of January, 2017

What Past Trade Deals Reveal About Drug Pricing

Thomas Bollyky discusses the importance of empirical evidence in assessing the effects of U.S. trade deals on drug prices.

Posted: Fri 28th of October, 2016

The Crisis in U.S.-Israeli Relations

In a review essay in Foreign Affairs, Philip Gordon asks whether the United States and Israel are drifting apart and assesses proposals to keep them together.

Posted: Tue 18th of October, 2016

America’s Brewing Debt Crisis

“Although short-term debt poses one of the greatest threats to the financial stability of the United States, Dodd-Frank has done little to mitigate it. Fortunately, several experts have proposed ambitious ways of dealing with the problem, including expanding federal insurance of bank deposits, allowing the Federal Reserve to lend money to more firms in the case of a panic, and banning unregulated financial institutions from issuing runnable liabilities,” writes Robert E. Litan.

Posted: Thu 1st of September, 2016

A Syrian War By Other Means

Gayle Tzemach Lemmon addresses the politicized nature of humanitarian aid in Syria. She writes, “The quest for leverage, not respect for civilian life, is driving things on the ground.”

Posted: Wed 17th of August, 2016

The International Energy Agency's Hybrid Model

How It Manages Rising Powers—for Everyone's Benefit

Posted: Tue 9th of August, 2016

Development's Gender Gap

Last week, U.S. President Barack Obama hosted a White House Summit on Global Development to map the future of U.S. development efforts. The meeting took place just as the United Nations has begun to measure progress toward the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, an ambitious set of goals to eradicate poverty adopted by the United States and 192 other nations last year.

Posted: Tue 26th of July, 2016

Where the Turkish Military Fails, Egypt's Succeeds

While Egypt’s military leaders demonstrated unity of purpose when they overthrew President Mohammed Morsi in 2013, the officers involved in the recent coup attempt in Turkey were proven weak and divided, writes CFR’s Steven A. Cook. Key differences in the political role and public support of the Egyptian and Turkish militaries explain why one successfully overthrow an elected government and the other failed to.

Posted: Tue 19th of July, 2016

Can't Have It Both Ways in Iran

As the U.S. campaign season wears on, both Republicans and Democrats are pledging to stay tough on Iran. Such promises aren’t new. Last summer, as the Barack Obama administration unveiled its nuclear agreement, U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry assured skeptics that the United States would sustain essential sanctions that punish Tehran for its aid to terrorists, regional aggression, and human rights abuses.

Posted: Thu 14th of July, 2016

Argentina and Brazil Grow Together

Why the Countries Should Embrace Trade—and Each Other

Posted: Wed 13th of July, 2016

Rebalance the Rebalance

U.S. diplomats and policymakers need to think creatively about how best to harness the United States’ inherent advantages in South and Central Asia and thereby offset China’s overwhelming financial investments and diplomatic initiatives.

Posted: Wed 13th of July, 2016

Advantage, America

What Obama Should Do at the North American Leaders' Summit

Posted: Tue 28th of June, 2016

Ministering Justice

Ayelet Shaked is a relative new­comer to Israeli politics. Shaked, 40, served as Benjamin Netanyahu’s office manager before breaking with the prime minister and joining Naftali Bennett’s Jewish Home party in 2012 and then winning election to the Knesset in 2013. Following the 2015 election, Shaked was named Israel’s minister of justice. 

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016

Anger and Hope

Tzipi Livni has been called the most powerful woman in Israel since Golda Meir. Born to a prominent right-wing family, Livni spent several years working for the Mossad, Israel’s foreign intelligence service, before entering politics.

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016

The End of the Old Israel

Israel—at least the largely secular and progressive version of Israel that once captured the world’s imagination—is over. Although that Israel was always in some ways a fantasy, the myth was at least grounded in reality

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016

Israel Among the Nations

In 1996, Ehud Barak, who was then Israel’s foreign minister and would later serve as prime minister, charac­terized Israel as “a modern and prosperous villa in the middle of the jungle.” Twenty years later, as political turmoil and vio­lence engulf the Middle East, that harsh metaphor captures better than ever the way most Israelis see their country and its place in the region. 

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016

Israel’s Second-Class Citizens

When the world focuses on the Arab-Israeli crisis today, the plight of the 4.6 million Palestinians living in the Gaza Strip and the West Bank gets most of the attention. But another pressing question haunts Israeli politics: the status and future of Israel’s own Arab citizens, who number around 1.7 million and make up around 21 percent of its popu­lation. 

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016

Israel’s Evolving Military

Soon after Benjamin Netanyahu began his second term as Israel’s prime minister in March 2009, he ordered the country’s military to develop a plan for a unilateral military strike on Iran’s nuclear facilities.

Posted: Thu 23rd of June, 2016 - Global Economy in Crisis

Federal Reserve Chair Semiannual Monetary Policy Report to the Congress

These semiannual reports and testimony are required by the Federal Reserve Act and are submitted to the Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs and to the House Committee on Financial Services. The Monetary Policy report and related testimony are the Federal Reserve's analysis of "the conduct of monetary policy and economic developments and prospects for the future."

Posted: Tue 11th of February, 2014

Mercosur: South America's Fractious Trade Bloc

Political shifts and economic challenges in Latin America could either boost Latin America's largest trade bloc or lead to its obsolescence.

Posted: Tue 31st of July, 2012

The Global Finance Regime

A comprehensive guide to how international institutions, governments, and NGOs around the world are attempting to regulate the global financial system. This is part of the Global Governance Monitor, an interactive feature tracking multilateral approaches to several global challenges.

Posted: Mon 23rd of January, 2012

The Debate over Greenhouse Gas Cap-and-Trade

Greenhouse gas trading is now a multibillion-dollar international business and is expected to continue to grow, despite uncertainty about a post-2012 international climate regime.

Posted: Thu 3rd of November, 2011

Confronting U.S.-China Economic Imbalances

An undervalued Chinese yuan remains a contributing factor to the U.S.-China trade imbalance, but experts warn that labeling China a "currency manipulator" will not rein in mounting U.S. deficits.

Posted: Wed 2nd of November, 2011

Waiting on the Eurozone

While Greece has failed to meet the budget requirements mandated by the EU and the IMF, experts say eurozone leaders will likely continue to bailout the country because the costs of letting it go are far greater.

Posted: Tue 4th of October, 2011

Reviving U.S. Economic Leadership

Amid fears of another global recession, investors are focused on U.S. policymakers. Restoring confidence in the world's largest economy will require both national sacrifice and innovation--not more Fed intervention, says CFR's A. Michael Spence.

Posted: Wed 24th of August, 2011

World Economic Update

Experts discuss the 'real cost' of the financial crisis, specifically after central banks implemented Quantitative Easing 2 last year. This series is presented by the Maurice R. Greenberg Center for Geoeconomic Studies.

Posted: Tue 7th of June, 2011

World Economic Update

Experts analyze the current state of the global economy.

Posted: Thu 16th of September, 2010

The Road to Financial Regulatory Reform

The global financial crisis prompted Congress to press for stronger U.S. financial regulations. But experts debate what level of government involvement will help the economy long term.

Posted: Thu 15th of April, 2010

A Conversation with Ivan Seidenberg

Ivan Seidenberg, chairman and chief executive officer of Verizon Communications, discusses technology and innovation, as well as the implications of recent legislation on Verizon.

Posted: Tue 6th of April, 2010

Healthcare Costs and U.S. Competitiveness

Some analysts say healthcare costs hinder U.S. industry competitiveness in the global marketplace, but it's unclear whether proposed health reforms will offer any cost relief.

Posted: Tue 23rd of March, 2010

The Stimulus Report Card

The Obama administration says its 2009 stimulus package saved jobs and boosted growth, but Republicans and some economists worry it dampened consumer and business spending and added to long-term debt.

Posted: Tue 9th of March, 2010

The Immigration Economy

Four experts debate whether Obama's immigration reform plan, including an expanded path to legalization, would help or harm U.S. workers and economic growth.


Posted: Mon 8th of March, 2010

A Conversation with Kenneth R. Feinberg

Watch Kenneth R. Feinberg, special master for TARP Executive Compensation, discuss federal regulation of executive pay.

This session was part of the 2010 CFR Corporate Conference.

Posted: Thu 4th of March, 2010

Globalization and the Contours of the Recovery

Watch Dallas Federal Reserve Bank President Richard W. Fisher analyze the importance of the Federal Reserve Bank's regulatory abilities, and the importance of regulation to recovery.

This meeting was part of the C. Peter McColough Series on International Economics.

Posted: Wed 3rd of March, 2010

Energy Plan & Climate Bill: Tactical Link

Environmental economist Robert Stavins says Obama's energy plan is designed to make a climate bill more politically feasible, but he points out energy policy and climate policy often have different goals. Without cap-and-trade, it will be hard to meet the country's Copenhagen target, he notes.

Posted: Mon 1st of March, 2010

Obama's Flawed Export Plan

News that global trade contracted in 2009 underscores the need for Obama's trade strategy to include negotiating exchange rates with Asian countries and promoting free trade agreements, says IIE's Gary Hufbauer.

Posted: Thu 25th of February, 2010

How to Fix Climate Science Reporting

With some findings of the UN's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change in question, four experts debate how much the premier climate science review panel may need to make changes.

Posted: Wed 24th of February, 2010

Alternative Views on Climate Change

Debating global warming policy has moved to the top of agendas worldwide, but some skeptics still question whether action is necessary or possible.

Posted: Wed 24th of February, 2010 - Economics

Trump and the National Debt

The U.S. national debt now exceeds $14 trillion, prompting calls for tax and spending reforms as President Donald J. Trump prepares his administration’s first budget proposal. 

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

Sorry, Trump, but America’s Economy Is Already Pretty Great

President Trump asserts that the U.S. economy is a disaster and that he alone can fix it. The truth is that the U.S. economy is doing better than most Americans realize, and activist attempts to fix what ain’t broke are one of the gravest threats to it. What’s at stake is not simply that the president is vague or wrong about the facts. It’s that bad facts make for bad policy.

Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Trump May Threaten a Trade War Over NAFTA, but His Options Are Limited

When then-President Bill Clinton signed the North American Free Trade Agreement in a White House ceremony in December 1993, he called it “a defining moment” for the United States and praised Mexico and Canada as “our partners in the future that we are trying to make together.” All three countries had made what then seemed like an irreversible decision to marry their economic futures. Yet today, less than a quarter-century later, those bonds are badly fraying.

Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Of Debt and Detriment

Benn Steil and Emma Smith show how China mirrors the U.S. “exorbitant privilege” from minting the world’s primary reserve currency. While the United States is deeply indebted to the rest of the world, it still earns far more abroad than it pays out. China, in contrast, has become the world’s largest creditor while paying foreigners far more than it receives. Steil and Smith argue that China is making itself vulnerable to financial crisis by massively subsidizing its geostrategic objectives.

Posted: Mon 13th of February, 2017

Why Does the Fed Keep Lowering Its Unemployment Threshold Instead of Raising Rates?

We’re nearing the threshold used to estimate how low unemployment can get before inflation rises. Will the Fed raise interest rates?

Posted: Mon 13th of February, 2017

Trump’s Manufacturing Tactics Could Backfire

Donald Trump came to Washington determined to shake up America’s economic relations with the world, to pursue what he has unapologetically called an “America first” strategy “to benefit American workers and American families." At the heart of that strategy is restoring manufacturing to its former glory, writes Edward Alden. 

Posted: Sat 4th of February, 2017

World Economic Update

Experts discuss trends in the global economy.

Posted: Wed 1st of February, 2017

Washington Must Rebuild Trust With Silicon Valley to Meet Cyber Threats, Argues Segal in New Report

Cyber threats are escalating in sophistication and magnitude, but mistrust between Washington and Silicon Valley continues to stymie progress on cybersecurity. In a new Council Special Report, Adam Segal examines the security risks exacerbated by the divide between government and the technology community and offers policy recommendations to help restore trust.

Posted: Fri 27th of January, 2017

Ambassador Michael Froman Joins CFR as Distinguished Fellow

Former United States Trade Representative (USTR) Michael Froman will join the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) this month as a distinguished fellow, where his work will focus on international economic policy and trends, trade and investment policy, and globalization and populism.

Posted: Thu 26th of January, 2017

Will Trump Carry Out His Foreign Policy Pledges?

President Donald J. Trump has wide latitude to enact the sweeping changes to U.S. foreign policy that he has promised, but his executive authority is constrained by congressional legislation, treaty obligations, and bureaucratic processes.

Posted: Thu 26th of January, 2017

The President's Inbox: Brexit

CFR's James M. Lindsay, Robert McMahon, and Sebastian Mallaby examine President Donald Trump's priorities on Brexit.

Posted: Wed 25th of January, 2017

A Conversation With Brian Moynihan

Brian Moynihan discusses U.S. and global markets, the global financial system in 2017, and how the banking industry is helping to drive the real economy.

Posted: Mon 23rd of January, 2017

Why Argentina’s Macri Could Have a Rockier Year in 2017

Argentine President Mauricio Macri and his team can take a bow for their first year in office. Despite Macri’s outsider status and his party’s limited influence in the Congress, he in short order took on the country’s biggest economic distortions—unifying the exchange rate, resolving the fight with international creditors, cutting energy subsidies, reestablishing credible statistics, and eliminating a whole host of tariffs, quotas, and export licenses.

Posted: Sun 22nd of January, 2017

World Economic Update

Experts discuss trends in the global economy.

Posted: Fri 20th of January, 2017

Britain’s Shocking Calm

Britons have taken a leap into the unknown. So why aren’t they scared?

Posted: Fri 20th of January, 2017

Trump Says Europe Is in Trouble. He Has a Point.

Germany’s foreign minister reports “astonishment and agitation.” The French president protests indignantly about unsolicited “outside advice .” Even Secretary of State John F. Kerry sees behavior that is “inappropriate.” President-elect Donald Trump’s weekend interview, in which he casually predicted the breakup of the European Union, has certainly attracted attention.

Posted: Tue 17th of January, 2017

The Roots of Trump's Trade Rage

The Davos set ignored the warning signs for years. Now, global elites are rightly worried about what comes next.

Posted: Mon 16th of January, 2017

The World Isn’t Waiting for Trump on Trade

Joshua Kurlantzick discusses economic responses in Asia to uncertainty over President-Elect Trump’s policies on trade.

Posted: Thu 12th of January, 2017

Robert Rubin on the Future of US-China Relations

In this interview with Maurits Elen of The Diplomat, Robert Rubin shares his vision on Sino-American relations in the new Trump era.

Posted: Wed 11th of January, 2017

Three Hard Questions for Rex Tillerson About Russia Sanctions

When Rex Tillerson, Exxon Mobil Corp.’s longtime chief executive and now Donald Trump’s choice to be secretary of state, appears before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on Wednesday, he will get a lot of questions about his relationship with Russian President Vladimir Putin. If senators want a better conversation with Mr. Tillerson, they should get him to acknowledge—or dispute—the basic facts of Russian-American relations. Stephen Sestanovich presents three questions aimed at getting Tillerson to admit how much sanctions have accomplished. 

Posted: Tue 10th of January, 2017 -

Enforcing Deportation

CFR's James M. Lindsay, Robert McMahon, and Edward Alden examine the Trump administration's immigration enforcement policies.

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

The State of the World: Honoring the James H. Binger Chair in Global Governance

Experts discuss the state of the world.

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

Russia: Rival or Partner, or Both?

Experts discuss U.S. policy options toward Russia including continued sanctions, possible cooperation with Russia in Syria, and responding to increased tensions surrounding the ongoing conflict in Ukraine.

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

The Politics of Historicide

Preserving and protecting the past—preventing historicide—is essential for those who want to ensure that today’s dangerous zealots do not succeed, writes CFR President Richard Haass

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

Trump and the National Debt

The U.S. national debt now exceeds $14 trillion, prompting calls for tax and spending reforms as President Donald J. Trump prepares his administration’s first budget proposal. 

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

The Role of the UN Secretary-General

The UN’s top leadership position has broad authority to steer the organization’s agenda but its impact has varied widely among office holders since 1946.

Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

The World Next Week: February 23, 2017

President Donald J. Trump addresses Congress, the UN Security Council debates Kosovo, and the 89th Academy Awards are held.

Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Freezing the Status Quo Will Help Bring Peace to Syria

Writing in the Financial Times, Philip Gordon argues that the Geneva talks on Syria must prioritize a ceasefire in place over more ambitious questions of constitutional reform and political transition.

Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Better a Stalemate Than Defeat in Afghanistan

Without a major surge in force levels, the best outcome that the United States can hope for in Afghanistan is that the Taliban will tire of fighting and pursue peace, writes CFR’s Max Boot.

Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

The Iran Nuclear Deal: The Future of the JCPOA

Experts evaluate the implementation of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action on Iran’s nuclear program, the issues that have arisen in the past year, and what the new administration should consider for the future of the deal.

Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

The Worst and the Dimmest

The U.S. under President Donald Trump does not actually seem to have a foreign policy. To be exact, it has several foreign policies — and it is not obvious whether anyone, including the president himself, speaks for the entire administration.

Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Maintaining U.S. Leadership on Internet Governance

Now that the U.S. government is no longer responsible for the IANA functions, the United States needs to take action to maintain its influence on internet governance.

Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Renewed Conflict Over Nagorno-Karabakh

The likelihood that Armenians and Azerbaijanis will clash over Nagorno-Karabakh in the next twelve months is high. This contingency planning memorandum details how the United States can prevent renewed conflict over the disputed region.

Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

The Drip Drip Drip of Kremlingate

It is perhaps too much to hope for, but it would be a pleasant surprise if Republicans treated Kremlingate as seriously as they treated the issue of Clinton’s email server or the Benghazi attack. There is a desperate need for a credible, bipartisan investigation to get to the bottom of this murky business, and the president should welcome such an inquiry if he has nothing to hide.

Posted: Mon 20th of February, 2017

What McMaster Needs to Say to Americans

Gayle Lemmon discusses Army Lt. Gen. H.R. McMaster's new role as National Security Adviser in a country that is largely insulated from the wars waged in its name.  

Posted: Mon 20th of February, 2017

What the U.S. Must Do About Russia

The United States should strengthen Russia's neighbors to deter and defend against aggression, but also reactivate dialogue with Moscow and hold off on bringing Ukraine or Georgia into NATO, writes CFR President Richard N. Haass.

Posted: Sat 18th of February, 2017

U.S.-Israel Relations

CFR's James M. Lindsay and Robert Danin examine President Donald J. Trump's priorities on Israel.

Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

A Big Deal?

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's visit to Washington demonstrated that the tensions in U.S.-Israeli relations during the Obama administration are over and that the Trump administration intends to pursue a peace process.

Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

A Lethal Bird Flu Returns to China

A surge in deaths in China from a virulent form of influenza has set off a scramble among health officials to find infected bird stocks, while experts have yet to produce a viable vaccine, writes CFR’s Laurie Garrett.

Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Sorry, Trump, but America’s Economy Is Already Pretty Great

President Trump asserts that the U.S. economy is a disaster and that he alone can fix it. The truth is that the U.S. economy is doing better than most Americans realize, and activist attempts to fix what ain’t broke are one of the gravest threats to it. What’s at stake is not simply that the president is vague or wrong about the facts. It’s that bad facts make for bad policy.

Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017