India has no shortage of dairy products.
But there are other things that make the country unique.
India is one of the world’s largest producers of cheese, and the country has no formal cheese law.
But a law that came into force last year has set out a legal regime for making cheese, as well as providing a legal framework for farmers and manufacturers to export and import it.
The law allows farmers to grow up to five varieties of cheese per hectare and to sell it to restaurants and hotels.
A cheese producer may grow up as much as 20,000 hectares of cheese annually.
A farmer may produce up to 50,000 kilograms of cheese for export, depending on the country.
There is a cap on how much cheese can be exported.
A cheese producer must also prove that the cheese is produced in a fair and transparent manner and that it is not adulterated.
A producer who fails to comply with these requirements may be punished with a fine or prison term.
India also has its own cheese laws, which set out rules for the making of cheese.
But while the country’s cheese laws are in place, the government has not yet introduced the cheese tariff that the rest of the developed world does.
The tariffs are designed to make sure that producers pay enough to import the cheese they produce and that foreign importers don’t undercut the quality of their product.
The rules for cheese tariffs were set out in the Dairy Products Act, 1993.
Under the Act, a producer must have a farm licence for a cheese farm and must maintain that licence for at least 10 years.
The rules state that a cheese producer cannot sell any milk product that is produced without a licence, and that a dairy farmer must be certified to produce cheese in a legal manner.
The act also requires that any cheese exported must be produced in accordance with the rules of the country of origin.
The country’s export of cheese has been suspended in 2016.
The dairy tariff has remained largely unchanged since the inception of the law.
However, the rules have been tweaked in recent years, and in 2017, India introduced a tariff on cheese imports from other countries, such as the United States and France.
The tariffs affect only the products that are exported to India.
For the first time, the Indian government has announced that it will be making a move to restrict cheese imports to those countries that are not part of the EU, and it will also restrict the export of cheeses made from foreign-grown milk, cheese that is from non-India sources, and milk produced in countries that have not signed the EU’s dairy products directive.
The EU has a number of dairy protection and trade agreements with India.
In 2017, the European Union said it would allow India to import up to 500 metric tonnes of cheese from the EU and up to 100 metric tonnes from the US, and up from 50 metric tonnes today.
India has been seeking a dairy tariff of between 25 and 30 percent.
The EU has already said it will support the country in this effort, saying that it would make it easier for dairy producers to export to other countries and reduce the impact of tariffs on domestic farmers.
India will also have to negotiate a dairy trade agreement with the EU as part of a broader effort to strengthen its dairy trade and the European market.