In 2016, as the nation’s first Muslim president was elected, the garment industry in India was in a state of upheaval.
The world was now watching.
The country’s garment sector, once a major industry, was ailing and the garment-manufacturing sector was under intense scrutiny from the Indian government.
This was an era in which the garment companies were the backbone of Indian economy and they were looking to change the way India’s economy operated.
The garment industry was looking to do away with its outdated manufacturing model, which had failed the country’s manufacturing industry.
And this was exactly what the country did.
In the space of just two years, the industry transformed from being a very large and established industry to one that had grown exponentially.
As of 2017, the textile sector has reached a massive growth rate and has gone from being one of the poorest sectors of the economy to one of India’s most vibrant.
In 2017, Indian women’s clothing has reached the top ten apparel items, according to data compiled by research firm ecommerce consultancy Zee Group.
And that’s despite a government that, at the time, was struggling to get a handle on the textile industry.
India is one of just six countries in the world that does not allow women to work in the apparel industry.
But it’s not because the government hasn’t attempted to regulate the sector.
In fact, the Indian garment sector has been one of few industries that has seen a significant transformation.
And the sector has done so through its innovative products.
The story of how Indian women have transformed the garment sector begins with an innovation that has been in the pipeline for decades.
The textile industry was initially conceived in the 1970s by a British entrepreneur, the great Mahatma Gandhi, who wanted to transform the country from an agrarian economy to a manufacturing economy.
India was the first country to introduce a national uniform system.
The system was based on a single color scheme, and it made it difficult to identify goods that needed to be manufactured in specific regions.
Gandhi, however, was not the only innovator.
His innovations, like the one for making clothes that were waterproof, made it easier for workers to identify products that needed a specific type of construction.
It also made it possible for people to move from one job to another, and to create their own jobs in the process.
By the time Mahatmas life ended in 1964, India had a vibrant textile industry, and the textile manufacturing sector had grown to become one of most dynamic sectors of India.
This was largely thanks to the efforts of Mahatmasee Gandhi and his daughter, Indira Gandhi.
In 1965, Indirabha Gandhi, Indresh Chandra, and Rajiv Gandhi founded the Mahatmanji Cooperative Industries Ltd, which was the foundation for the textile garment industry.
Indira, along with Rajiv, had been instrumental in introducing a uniform system in the country.
The scheme was very similar to that of today’s modern garment industry, which has a uniform and size of work and an official size and colour scheme.
The first major Indian company to offer the uniform scheme, Parel, was founded in 1964 by Indira and Rajesh Chandra.
It became the first Indian clothing company to sell garments made with recycled cotton.
The company’s founder was a former textile worker and textile entrepreneur who had worked in factories in the city of Varanasi, India.
Indiraji’s mother, Nirmala, was also a textile worker.
Indresh was the only daughter of a textile businessman.
Indiro, as he was called, was the second daughter of Indira.
His father, Raghuvam, was an Indian army officer who had been an engineer and the head of a cotton mill.
The two brothers, Rachid and Shabir, who had the vision to create a successful textile business in the early 1960s, were both trained as engineers.
The brothers started the company in 1965.
In 1968, Indiro was born.
She was also the youngest of the two siblings.
The twins were the first children to be born in the family.
Raghuvamy was the eldest of the brothers.
He worked in the textile mills and was also an entrepreneur.
Shabri was the younger of the twins, and he had already started a textile company.
Shabi, the younger, was more of an artist.
Shabeet, who was the oldest, was already studying to be a doctor.
Indiru was a young girl when her brothers first took over the business.
She started working in the mills.
Indiri was the youngest daughter.
They all had the same dream, and they decided to create the first company to produce textile goods.
The two sisters were not the type to sit around and watch their brothers make clothes.
They decided to do it, and in 1969, the family was granted a franchise for their first textile factory.
In 1971, they were the very first textile company to open a factory.
It was in this year that Indira came up