What to read next The burger is now a staple in India, but some people still struggle to tell the differences between the two.
With beef and chicken, they say.
In fact, it is still a struggle even now to tell which is which.
“I can’t even eat steak.
It’s just too difficult to tell apart them,” said Anjali, who works as a cleaner in a slum.
“I eat it every once in a while, but if I eat it too much, it becomes too hard to swallow,” she added.
The problem is exacerbated by the fact that both beef and lamb are classified as “meat products” in India.
Beef and lamb products are not considered to be “meat” under Indian law, and the classification is not reviewed by any authorities.
“It’s a problem for people in this country, because they don’t know what is beef and what is lamb,” said Ramana, who uses a mobile phone to pay her rent.
Rajiv Kumar, a lawyer, said the government needs to change the law to allow the classification to be reviewed.
“This is a big issue, because people don’t have the right to know,” he said.
“The government should have an amendment that allows people to be able to judge these things.”‘
We are losing jobs’India has a long history of meat production, and this has had a negative impact on the country’s food supply.
The country is currently in a severe food crisis, and people are still eating meat.
In 2016, the World Health Organisation (WHO) said that India has the world’s highest rates of meat consumption and that the country has the highest rate of meat-related diseases in the world.
India is one of the worlds top meat-producing countries.
According to the United Nations, in 2015-16, more than 200 million tonnes of meat were produced in India and around half of that was exported.
Meat is also the main ingredient in the countrys staple snack foods, like potato chips and chicken and lamb curry.
But for the last decade, the countryhas seen a decline in meat exports, with a drop of more than 40% from 2015 to 2016.
The country has also lost its role as a global market for meat, with global meat consumption falling from 3.4 billion tonnes in 2015 to 2.9 billion tonnes by 2019, according to the World Trade Organization (WTO).
“We have lost jobs in the meat industry in India,” said Shrikant Kaul, executive director of Foodsecurity India, a trade union in the southern state of Kerala.
“This is just another sign of the impact of the trade war that we are in.”
India’s export of beef to the US is also at a low.
According the USDA’s trade database, India exported 1.2 million tonnes in 2016, which was down by about half from the previous year.
The meat trade with the US, which accounts for almost half of India’s total trade, was also down by nearly 30% from the same year last year.
According to Food Security India, the meat trade in India has lost about $4.4bn to the Indian economy since 2015.
This has been largely due to a combination of low prices and increased imports of meat from US states such as Illinois, Nebraska, Kentucky and Texas.
India’s trade with countries such as China and Vietnam also has seen a sharp decline in the number of imports of beef and other products, according the OECD, a group of the wealthiest countries in the developed world.