The search giant’s focus on education in India is one of its biggest successes, and one of the few ways Google is keeping up with the ever-changing demands of the country’s new 21st century economy.
Google has already spent around $50 million on infrastructure projects in the country.
And the company has been in India since 2012, opening the first language-learning centre there in 2012.
The company has a vast array of partnerships with Indian companies, and has invested in an Indian language school in Kolkata that it is now building, and an Indian education technology hub in Mumbai that Google acquired in 2013.
In 2017, Google opened the world’s largest university campus in Delhi, and in 2018, it announced plans to create its own campus in India.
The company has also invested in a new technology hub to support Indian startups, called the Indian Virtual Campus (IVC), which is now in its third year of operation.
It has also been active in building links between Indian government agencies and companies, especially the railways, which have been a key driver of economic growth for the country in recent years.
But it has been a little less active in supporting local education.
The search giant has also worked with the Ministry of Advanced Education and Skill Development, the Ministry for Digital Development, and the Education Ministry to establish new partnerships and to provide financial support for Indian schools.
The focus on Indian-specific education in the Indian-medium tech industry has helped Google expand its presence in India and build partnerships.
For instance, it has partnered with the Indian government to set up the Indian Language Learning Network (ILNK), a platform that connects schools in the northern state of Uttar Pradesh with the state government.
In addition, Google has partnered up with Tata Learning India, a subsidiary of Tata Sons, to offer students at the Delhi University of Technology (DUT) a free online course on English and Indian history.
While Google has invested heavily in India, the company also relies on partnerships with a number of Indian companies.
For instance, the US-based digital advertising company Clear Channel bought the company in 2016, and partnered with its local affiliate, Clearfield Group, to create a new, national network of search engine companies in India to help boost its own digital advertising business.
The partnership also allowed Google to expand its search indexing capabilities, giving it the ability to identify content from Indian sources, and help advertisers target audiences more efficiently.
Google also partnered with Flipkart, a local e-commerce company, in 2016 to build its local-to-global search index.
Flipkart has also made major investments in education in various sectors, including by launching a pilot programme to educate students in the fields of digital marketing and online learning.
It also launched a digital literacy programme called Flipkarm in 2017, and is currently training students in digital literacy in its online schools.
Google is also a member of the Global Education Network, a non-profit organisation that provides online learning for people living in poverty in the world.
For example, in 2017 the company launched the Google Indian Language Centre, which has now trained thousands of students in Hindi.
Google has also partnered up in the past with the Education Department of the Ministry and the National Council of Educational Research and Training (NCERT) to provide free online learning programmes to students in India’s schools.
Google also has partnerships with several universities in the region.
For example, the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay has partnered to set a course on Indian history and culture.
And in 2019, Google partnered with Tata Sons and DUT to set two courses on English literature and language.
A new IndiaThe future of education in this country is looking bright.
Google and other technology companies will need to keep up with changing demand in this fast-changing economy, as India’s education system matures.
The internet has provided a critical bridge to connect the Indian people with their digital neighbours, and will continue to do so as technology and education become increasingly integrated.