Robots will eat into any economic boost India receives from its young population and markets aren\u2019t pricing in these risks, says UBS Group AG. Stocks have been hitting fresh highs and while UBS predicts growth and jobs will increase over the next five years, it cautions that immediate risks are to the downside. A global shift toward automation could be a significant negative, leaving many underemployed or without a job. "This could be a grey-sky scenario for India in terms of gross domestic product and earnings growth, and could also lead to major social issues," analysts including Gautam Chhaochharia wrote in a note. "This impact is likely to be beyond the next five years and government policy response - like more protectionism and a \u2018Universal Basic Income\u2019- will matter." India\u2019s millennial generation is bigger than China\u2019s or the U.S., which is estimated to boost its labor force to the world\u2019s largest by 2027. At best, UBS estimates India will create 6 million jobs each year for 7 million job seekers, while the bleakest outlook is 1 million. UBS says India doesn\u2019t seem to be well positioned to leverage from the shift toward automation. UBS\u2019s base case for job creation implies 7.5 percent GDP growth over the next five years and 12-15 percent Nifty earnings growth. However, it sees "greater skew to the downside:" 5.7 percent GDP growth and low single-digit Nifty earnings growth.