The world has a lot of polluted rivers, and India is no exception.
In 2016, India had 7,622 polluted rivers (8% of the world’s total), with more than 90% of them in its vast and often remote regions.
In terms of global population, India has more polluted rivers than China, South Africa, India and Bangladesh combined.
India has a huge number of rivers in its riversheds and streams, and they are all polluted with sewage, industrial waste and other waste.
As a result, the world has an enormous amount of sewage in its water supply, and it is very easy for rivers to become polluted.
It is no surprise that the rivers of India are also the source of the largest number of human deaths in the world.
But how does India manage to clean up these rivers?
The world has the most polluted and polluted rivers in the World, according to the World Health Organisation, and we have a lot to do to clean them up.
But what is it that we can do to tackle them?
India has many rivers, but the rivers that we use for drinking and irrigation are the most polluting.
For example, the Brahmaputra and the Yamuna rivers are the two rivers that flow into the Indus Valley, and their pollution is huge.
The Indus and the River Ganga are also polluted, and both of them are rivers that have been polluted with waste.
India also has a large number of polluted lakes and estuaries, which are lakes and rivers that are not connected to any water body.
These are water bodies that are contaminated with sewage and industrial waste.
These rivers are also often used for drinking water.
As per the latest available data, the rivers in India have polluted in the past three decades, and more than half of the rivers were polluted in 2014, with a majority of them still polluted in 2015.
According to the latest data from the World Bank, there are an estimated 2.3 billion people living in India, which means that almost half of India’s population is dependent on rivers.
The pollution of rivers is not just confined to India.
The rivers of China, Vietnam, Thailand, Laos and Myanmar also suffer from pollution.
And it is not only the rivers and lakes that are polluted.
In Bangladesh, there is a lot more pollution in the waters surrounding the Yangtze River.
In Myanmar, the country’s biggest river, there have been reports of water-borne diseases, such as river blindness, which have also been reported in recent years.
According to the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), the world suffers from a wide range of human-caused pollution, including pollution from agriculture, industry, industry-related waste, and industrial activities.
In 2015, there were an estimated 4.5 billion people in Bangladesh, which is over 40% of Bangladesh’s population.
It has also been estimated that at least one in four people living there are affected by water pollution, which accounts for an estimated 9% of total global pollution.
These rivers are polluted with industrial waste, sewage and other pollution, but we have to fight these pollution.
In 2017, the World Water Forum released a report called “Water: the global health crisis” in which it urged the world to start taking immediate action to combat pollution and improve water quality.
It also called for a reduction in water usage and for a shift to renewable sources of energy.
These recommendations have not been followed by governments.
In the last three years, there has been a huge increase in the number of countries in the developed world who have not adopted any water conservation measures, and these countries are often considered to be low-income.
The world needs to take immediate action.
But there is no way to achieve this without reducing the level of pollution in rivers, lakes and other bodies of water.
We are in a crisis.
We have to reduce the pollution in these bodies of waters and start the clean-up process now.
We can start by reducing the amount of industrial waste in rivers and reducing the pollution from agricultural waste.
But we have also to tackle the pollution of lakes and water bodies.
We also have to ensure that we do not contaminate water bodies with industrial pollution.
These water bodies are important in water security and are also important for the livelihoods of people.
If we don’t reduce pollution in water bodies, we will not have any water for drinking.
In other words, we have got to protect the water in our rivers and the people in our villages and cities.
The water bodies in India are polluted because the governments have not started to invest in clean water schemes and to provide clean drinking water for their people.
They have not invested in protecting their rivers, for example, to stop the pollution.
We can also improve the quality of water, especially in water that is very important for human life, which can be a source of diseases and other problems.
In India, it is common to see that our rivers are very polluted with dirty