Google News is a search engine that can provide a snapshot of current news, in the form of articles.

While the company’s search index is growing at a solid clip, it has a long way to go to catch up to the pace of news consumption, as the data suggests.

In the past two years, Google News has reported more than a billion unique queries per day, and the company says it’s going to reach this milestone by 2020.

The company says this number will grow by more than 300 million per day in 2021, and by about 2.5 billion per day by 2023.

While the average American consumes around 3.4 gallons of water a day, India’s average citizen consumes just 1.4 oz.

The latter number is a little more than 2% of the average Indian’s daily intake.

While this may sound like a lot of water, it is actually only 0.2% of what’s considered the world’s average daily intake, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).

The WHO estimates that water consumption is more than 10% of all the greenhouse gas emissions that are produced in the developing world.

This has made it difficult for many countries to cut back on water consumption.

While most countries use less than 1% of their population as drinking water, India consumes up to 40% of its water consumption, the World Bank reports.

India is also the world leader in the consumption of fossil fuels and the second largest exporter of oil and natural gas after the US.

While India’s water consumption has increased rapidly, the growth has been accompanied by a growing problem of water scarcity, especially in the northeast, where millions of people depend on water from rivers and lakes.

According to the government, there are more than 5.3 billion people in India who do not have access to safe drinking water.

It has been estimated that as many as 1 in 5 children in India’s rural areas are underweight, and about 70% of water-scarce areas are experiencing severe water shortages.

While some cities like Mumbai have begun to improve their water supplies, others have been slow to do so.

This can lead to further issues, as there is no central authority that is mandated to allocate the resources for the maintenance of water infrastructure.