- Petroleum and diesel costs in India keep on arriving at record highs.
- Petroleum is selling at ₹98.11 per litre in Delhi, while diesel costs ₹88.65 per litre.
- Diesel costs, then again, have stayed beneath the ₹100 per litre imprint in many urban areas up until now.
With the present ascent, petroleum and diesel rates have crossed ₹100 per litre in more state capitals, days after the fuel costs crossed the ₹100-mark in Mumbai, Bhopal, Jaipur, and Bengaluru, alongside a few different urban communities.
State-owned oil dealers gave notice on Saturday:
As per a warning posted by state-possessed oil retailers on Saturday, petroleum is right now selling at ₹98.11 per litre in Delhi, while diesel costs ₹88.65 per litre. Then again, petroleum arrived at a record high of ₹104.22 per litre in Mumbai, and diesel hit ₹96.16 per litre.
Patna single hike will take the fuel prices past the ₹100 per litre:
Patna, where it was accounted for that a solitary climb will take the fuel costs past the ₹100 per litre imprint has at long last crossed it.
After the present update, petroleum is selling at ₹100.14 per litre in Patna, while the Thiruvananthapuram in Kerala has likewise penetrated the ₹100-mark with regards to petroleum. The fuel is selling for ₹100.09 per litre in the capital of Kerala.
Cities where the petrol prices had already reached the ₹100-mark:
Urban areas, where the petroleum costs had effectively penetrated the ₹100-mark, incorporate Mumbai, Jaipur, Bhopal, Bengaluru, and Hyderabad.
As indicated by reports, after the present modification, petroleum costs have crossed the ₹100 per litre imprint in upwards of 11 states and association regions. Maharashtra, Madhya Pradesh, Andhra Pradesh, Kerala, Odisha, Ladakh, Bihar, Karnataka, Telangana, Rajasthan, and Jammu and Kashmir.
Diesel costs, then again, have stayed beneath the ₹100 per litre imprint in many urban areas up until now.
However, the diesel rates had just penetrated the ₹100-mark in urban areas, such as Sri Ganganagar and Hanumangarh in Rajasthan. Presently they’re the past the equivalent in a couple of areas in Odisha.