Stock prices have soared in the timber industry over the past few years.

But what does that mean for the industry and the people that are supporting it? 

The stakes have been so high, in fact, that in the case of the timber pharmaceutical stocks, the shares have soared by about 50 per cent. 

According to the data provided by NCSO, the stock prices of the major timber companies rose by 8.7 per cent between November 2016 and March 2017.

NCSO says this is because the industry is in “recovering” from the effects of climate change.

The forest industry in India is the fifth largest in the world, and employs about one-third of the world’s workforce.

The forest sector employs about 6.2 million people, and the sector is the fastest growing in India. 

But it is not the only industry facing an existential threat.

In the past five years, more than half of India’s coal mines have been closed and the country is still on the brink of losing its supply of coal, as a result of a government crackdown on black money.

The government is also trying to crack down on the black money stashed in the financial system.

This is what the Indian government is trying to do to keep a lid on black funds, says Ranjit Sinha, managing director of NCSOS Research, which compiled the data for the Times of Indian article Coal, which makes up about 60 per cent of India and accounts for over half of the country’s coal reserves, accounts for the bulk of the coal reserves.

According to the World Bank, it has been estimated that coal accounted for around 20 per cent of India’s GDP. 

Coal has been a key contributor to India’s economy, accounting for around two-thirds of its GDP in the last decade.

The country’s largest coal miner, Peabody Energy, is currently operating a mine at Bhopal in West Bengal state.

India has also been struggling with a serious shortage of coal.

In February this year, the Indian Energy Regulatory Commission announced that the country will no longer be able to produce enough coal for its domestic consumption for another five years.

In addition, the ministry of mines and power has ordered a moratorium on all coal imports.

India is facing a growing threat from climate change, which is affecting all aspects of its economy. 

India is the fourth-largest producer of CO2 in the planet after China, Brazil and the United States.

Its coal reserves are estimated to be worth over $1 trillion, but the country has struggled to reduce its emissions. 

The Indian government has said it will not lower its CO2 emission levels for another four years, but some analysts have warned that the government’s ambitious climate change strategy will be undermined by its lack of coal resources.