According to the World Health Organization, women around the world suffer from the highest rates of cancer, diabetes and cardiovascular disease, all of which are associated with the use of oil.
While most oil-using women are in their 30s, a growing number are in middle age and even women in their 50s.
In a recent report by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), the WHO said that the use and use of oils, including body oils, has increased from an estimated 1.6 billion pounds in 1970 to about 1.9 billion pounds worldwide in 2017.
But, while the WHO’s latest report highlights the fact that Indian women are the worst at choosing which oils to use, it’s important to note that there are a lot of factors at play here.
The World Health Organisation notes that while India is the world’s largest oil consumer, India’s consumption of the same types of oils is more than three times that of the U.S., the world leader in the use.
In fact, India is one of the few nations in the world where the use, consumption and production of oil are tied to gender.
According to India’s Health Ministry, women in India spend a whopping $1 billion a year on oil-related products, and most of this is spent on oils for bathing and hair care, which make up the bulk of India’s oil use.
India’s overall consumption of oil in 2017 was estimated at 2.4 billion pounds.
For comparison, the U and UK combined consumed about 3.3 billion pounds of oil each year.
But according to a report from the Institute for Economic Affairs and Development (IIED), India’s domestic oil consumption is a fraction of that.
According the IIED, India spends less than $300 million annually on oil subsidies and, in total, only about 2.7 billion pounds is spent each year on domestic oil production.
IIED notes that this leaves India with an annual oil consumption of about $300 billion.
India spends about $700 million a year subsidizing oil subsidies, which translates into a total subsidy of about 10% of India, according to the IIE.
That means that, if India were to continue to subsidize its oil, it would add up to about $1 trillion dollars a year.
India is also the only country in the Middle East, Africa and Asia to subsidise oil production, and India’s share in this group is more or less zero.
According a 2016 report by Oxford University, the share of the global oil consumption in the middle east, which is the region that accounts for a significant amount of global oil production and is home to some of the world.
According, the region accounts for less than 1% of global global oil output and is the second-most oil-dependent region in the globe.
The Middle East has the highest oil consumption and the second highest oil dependence in the entire world, according the IIES.
India, meanwhile, is among the oil-exporting nations in Africa and the Middle Asia, where it consumes around 70% of the region’s oil.
According this study, the Middle Eastern region accounts the largest percentage of oil consumption worldwide.
While the IIEF also notes that India is not the only oil-consuming region, it argues that the Middle and East have some of Africa’s most lucrative oil resources.
Africa is Africa’s largest region with oil reserves estimated at $2 trillion, according IEA.
Oil reserves in Africa are estimated to be at least four times greater than those in India.
India also enjoys some of its biggest oil fields in the region, according IIEF.
According an IEA report, there are more than 500 oil fields on the continent, covering more than 5,000 square kilometers.
These fields are estimated by IEA to have an average annual production of around 1.5 million barrels per day.
According IIEF, the IEA also points out that India’s petroleum industry accounts for almost 30% of its GDP.
India has the largest foreign-investment in the oil sector, with foreign investment totalling $8.5 billion in 2016, according TOI.
The IIEF says India’s economic contribution to oil production was $9.1 billion, while China’s contribution was $1.4 bn.
The IEA estimates that India could have a $1-trillion economic contribution in 2020 and a $2-trilion economic contribution by 2050.
While oil is one thing, a major part of India is reliant on oil imports, which also adds to the cost of the country’s economy.
According TOI, India imported $3.6 trillion in oil in the last decade.
In addition, India also imports oil from other countries, which add to the price of oil imports.
In 2017, India had an import surplus of $2.3 trillion, compared to a surplus of nearly $2 billion in the previous year.
The IMF’s latest estimate for the global price of crude oil in 2020