How to make a difference in the world: How to be a mentor to young entrepreneurs

The youth entrepreneurship industry has been around for decades, but it is getting a lot more attention than ever before.

It is also getting a bigger spotlight because it is growing exponentially.

But there is still a lot of room for growth.

The youth entrepreneurship and entrepreneurship research sector is one of the few that are gaining traction.

The sector is expanding and the focus is on what they do, and what their work is doing.

So how can they help young entrepreneurs in India?

According to the data from the Indian Statistical Service, about 8.5 lakh students from the age of 16 to 18 enrolled in entrepreneurship courses in 2016-17.

Of them, 5.6 lakh were in the BTech and BTechPlus categories.

There are about 50,000 students from these categories in the Indian Institutes of Technology, which is also known as IITs.

In the sector, about 9,500 are in the IT industry.

The students are also in the business and professional sectors, where there are around 40,000, according to a report published by the Federation of Indian Chambers of Commerce and Industry (FICCI).

“The Indian youth entrepreneurship sector is quite dynamic, as we see in the data.

As the number of young people in the sector continues to increase, we see more students in the sectors of finance, technology and healthcare,” says Praveen Bhushan, executive director of the Centre for Youth Entrepreneurship, a non-profit organization that focuses on entrepreneurship in India.

The IIT programme was designed to help students in three core areas: entrepreneurship, technology development and digital economy.

The program offers a wide range of courses.

The first two focus on the entrepreneurial mindset and entrepreneurship is not just a skill set.

In addition, the IIT program aims to provide an opportunity for students to get a deeper understanding of the world, which means learning about technology and how it impacts our lives.

The third course is focused on digital entrepreneurship and how to take advantage of technology to make more money.

According to a 2015 report by the Business Research Institute of India (BRII), a non, public research and education institution, the number one problem faced by Indian entrepreneurs is “unemployment”.

And there are plenty of reasons why young people lack the skills needed to start a business.

In the Indian context, there are many barriers that limit young people’s opportunities to enter the world of business.

For instance, the current law does not allow any new startups to be created in India until the age, 18, of 18.

Even if they get permission from their parents to start, it is very hard for them to do so.

According to a recent survey by the Centre of Excellence for Entrepreneurs in Higher Education (CEHES) and the National Council for Applied Economic Research (NCAER), only 15 per cent of India’s 18- to 24-year-old entrepreneurs get an initial loan from a bank.

And, of those, only 16 per cent get an upfront capital injection of Rs. 1,000-2,000 crore.

“So, the barriers that prevent young people from getting into the Indian business sector are many.

Even though there are a lot to be done to improve this situation, a lot is being done,” says Bhushant.

To overcome these barriers, the government has set up the Startup India Fund (SIF) to help fund young entrepreneurs and encourage them to open up their businesses.

This is a program that has been going on for almost three years now and is being rolled out across the country.

The SIF, which was launched on January 20, is an ambitious and well-thought-out program that aims to help entrepreneurs create a business from scratch, from scratch in a relatively short span of time.

This means they have to build a business idea and build a team of around 30 to 40 people, all from scratch.

In a way, the program is an attempt to create a startup in India and to encourage entrepreneurship.

According the SIF website, this will help young people to build their business, not just from the scratch but also from the ground up.

The fund will also help young students get access to capital to grow their businesses through loans, scholarships and mentorship.

“The funding that is being offered to entrepreneurs and students from a basic income point of view will be a catalyst for them,” says N.K. Gopal, co-founder of the Startup Ireland and co-chair of the Sif.

“This will be the beginning of a new generation of entrepreneurs that will be able to build innovative companies from scratch and have an entrepreneurial mindset.

It will also empower young people who are struggling to make ends meet.”

The government is also trying to make entrepreneurship more accessible to all.

The Government of India has also set up an app called the Startup Network, which will be an open platform for startups to connect with each other and with