Concern about women's safety has risen since the fatal gang rape of a 23-year-old student on a bus in Delhi in 2012.
The majority of publicly traded Indian companies -- 922 of 1,462 -- have no women on their boards. But there is good news at the lower ranks -- and it will give India a major advantage in the future.
Do women and girls feel safer? Are perpetrators of sexual violence held accountable? Or is justice languishing in courtrooms and police stations while women continue to fear for their safety every time they step out of their homes?
Going home again is rarely an option for girls and women who have been forced into prostitution in India. Whether they have escaped or have been rescued, their families often shun them. The result is that girls and women need support to establish new lives.