Western Economic Invasion
The economic bulge of European nations in Muslim countries had, in fact, beginning in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries.
That’s how Western products began to arrive in Eastern markets. By the nineteenth century, Europe’s economy had taken on an extraordinary shape that encompassed all the backward countries.
Cheap products, especially textiles, destroyed local industries. Europe’s influence grew, even more, when Muslim rulers began borrowing from European bankers and invited Westerners to invest in the expansion of media and other public services. In its match and the new capitalist system, every matter of its own and investment was raised every night, Gujarati privileges were obtained in one of the sectors. He entered the ranks of the nations late.
By the nineteenth century, he had set his sights on the Central Asian Muslim countries for raw materials. As the jinn caterpillar industry flourished, local traders were eager to acquire Turkestan cotton.
In addition, Turkestan had gained importance as a trade corridor in the early nineteenth century. Western European products were imported to Russia via Bukhara.
Similarly, trade goods from the South Asian subcontinent (1) and Afghanistan went to Russia via Bukhara.
Due to these trade activities, several routes to Turkestan connected the cotton to the subcontinent, and the city of Tashkent became a major commercial centre. In the early part of the nineteenth century (20-1800), the trade of cotton with Turkestan increased from one million rubles to ten million rubles.