US election results may spell good tidings for India’s IT professionals

Indians IT professionals seems to be overtly exaggerated

Contrary to the perceived wisdom that with Donald Trump becoming the new President of the United States, the news that the Indian technological industry might be adversely impacted seems to be overtly exaggerated.

According to First Post, the regulatory concerns that the US technology houses have had to contend with in China recently could make them view India as the most preferred country to do business with.

Moreover, Indians IT professionals are pushing boundaries in emerging technologies such as big data, cloud computing, social media and more. Although more investments are pumped in by the US in the technology arena and outsourcing, India also has been substantially investing in some big-ticket technology companies of the US. In addition, they have also been investing in the local companies to leverage the skills of the personnel employed in India’s new economy companies. Besides, global majors such as Google, Facebook, IBM, Amazon, Intel and so many others have invested significantly in their Indian operations.

In addition, immigrants such as Satya Nadella, CEO of Microsoft, Sundar Pichai, CEO of Google, Shantanu Narayen, CEO of Adobe Systems, are only a few of the Indian immigrants, whose contributions to the US cannot be discounted.  Taking this into consideration, during his campaign, Trump reached out to the Indians living in America.

All these factors point to a buoyant future for the US-India partnership in the field of technology. Going ahead, Indian skilled workers along with their Chinese counterparts are the best bets for America to fill their continuously growing number of workforce shortages in the STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) disciplines.

To put in a nutshell, talented Indians will continue to be embraced in the US, despite the political dispensation in charge there.

If you are looking to migrate to the US, approach Y-Axis to avail professional counselling to file for a visa from one of its 19 offices in India.

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