India Police gets rid of beggars from city streets as Ivanka Trump visits

 India Authorities takes no chances for Ivanka Trump visit

HYDERABAD: Indian authorities have removed beggars away from the streets and introduced 10,000 extra security forces for Ivanka Trump’s most significant foreign mission since her father became president.

President Donald Trump’s eldest daughter is planned to be the main speaker Tuesday during the launching of a three-day Global Entrepreneurship Summit in Hyderabad together with India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi.

The southern city is the location of the India operations of Google, Facebook and Amazon.

The 36-year-old, who will be an official White House advisor, will attempt to press women’s empowerment in business corporations.

She will also highlight the expanding friendship between the United States and India - therefore the host country is taking no chances.

Trump will probably be welcomed in Hyderabad by Modi who is going to host an event dinner at the Falaknuma Palace, a luxury hotel once owned by one of the Nizams who ruled the city before India’s independence.

The authorities have spruced up an open-air market around Charminar, a 16th-century mosque which is among the many city’s icons. Media reports have recommended that Trump could visit the market.

Police have cleared scores of beggars off the streets, saying they cause nuisance and block traffic.

Approximately 10,000 security personnel including anti-terrorist forces and dog squads is going to be deployed, and Trump will travel around Hyderabad in her own special bulletproof vehicle with US Secret Service handling close security.

The visit has long been clouded by US media reports questioning Trump’s clothing line along with its supply chain plus a snub by Rex Tillerson, the US secretary of state, who has reportedly turned down to send out senior staff with Trump to India.

“They won’t send someone senior for the reason that doesn't wish to bolster Ivanka,” CNN quoted a senior State Department official as saying.

But US business front-runners are typically in the Trump delegation working with around 1,200 entrepreneurs from 150 countries at the meeting.

“Entrepreneurship… is really an important concern for this particular administration. The United States acknowledges innovation and entrepreneurship vital tools for job creation, economic growth, and stability…” Trump said ahead of the visit.

“Globally, between 2014 and 2016, entrepreneurship activity among women improved by 10 percent. One study estimates that closing the gender entrepreneurship gap worldwide could grow our global GDP by up to two percent.”

Trump’s Women Entrepreneurs Finance Initiative, or We-Fi, aims to improve having access to business capital for women in the developing world.

In keeping with Trump, women-owned businesses in the developing world suffer an annual credit deficit of $300 billion, either by being incapable of borrow or receiving only high-cost, short-term credit.

The We-Fi was initially projected at the G20 summit in Hamburg this year as well as being backed up by Germany, Russia, China, Japan, Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates and also other countries.


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