Hindus are the world’s largest minority group and they have been under siege for years.
So, if they have their pick of destinations, why don’t they take a walk in a city?
That’s what many of them have been doing.
In fact, in recent months, there has been a spike in public transport trips by non-Hindi-speaking Hindus to cities around the world.
According to a report by the Indian Statistical Institute, in 2014, more than 5.3 million Indians went on public transport.
That was up from 4.4 million in 2013.
That trend will only continue.
There are two main reasons for the trend: A large number of Hindus live in rural areas and there are few places to get a lift in a car.
“The demand for buses in cities is increasing and many cities are becoming more accessible to people from other parts of the country.
These are the two reasons behind the increase,” says Gaurav Khera, a professor of urban planning at the University of Chicago and author of the book Hindu Spaces: The Urban Transformation of Hinduism.
The second reason is that the number of people living in cities has increased in recent years.
According to the National Sample Survey Organisation, the number and percentage of Hindus living in urban areas have gone up from 7.4% in 2008 to 8.5% in 2014.
The number of Indians living in rural India has also gone up by 2.5%.
This is partly because of a surge in population and partly because more than 20 million people have moved from rural areas to cities in the past two decades.
Khera says that the increasing number of non-Muslim communities in cities like Mumbai and New Delhi is partly to blame for the rise in public transportation.
“This has been going on for many years.
Many cities were being used for public transport, which is becoming less accessible for people from the other side of the world,” he says.
He attributes this trend to the increase in urbanization.
According in part to a 2013 survey conducted by the World Bank, a total of 19% of India’s population live in cities, while about 7% of the population lives in rural places.
The average urban population density in India is about 9,000 people per square kilometre.
It is also an urban-rural divide: More than one-third of the total population in India lives in urban centers.
While public transportation is a huge factor in increasing the number travelling, there are other factors that are contributing to the growth of public transport usage.
“There is a lot of infrastructure like the railway, road and highways in the country that are being used as a means of transportation for people who don’t have a car,” says Bipin Chatterjee, a consultant who works with transport policy in the city of Ahmedabad.
In addition, the infrastructure that is available has also improved.
In 2010, for instance, Mumbai became the first city in the world to offer public transport to all citizens.
The project was launched by the government to address the problem of the city’s traffic congestion.
According the World Economic Forum’s 2016 World Economic Outlook, urban India is on the cusp of becoming a global hub.
It has already surpassed Tokyo as the world capital of tourism, and has become a hub for international trade, which accounts for over half of the economy.
With a population of more than a billion people, India is poised to become the world leader in economic growth.