Harley-Davidson is pulling out from the world's biggest motorcycle market.
The iconic US motorcycle brand is stopping manufacturing and massively scaling back its sales operations in India, reports BBC.
Harley's decision comes weeks after Toyota said it wouldn't expand further in India due to the country's high tax regime.
The exit is a blow for Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi's efforts to lure or retain foreign manufacturers.
Harley's departure involves $75m in restructuring costs, around 70 redundancies and the closure of its Bawal plant in northern India.
The plant was opened in 2011 but Harley-Davidson has struggled to compete with local brand Hero as well as Japan's Honda.
About 17 million motorcycles and scooters are sold each year in India.
While it is cheaper than many other developing economies, India has proven a tough market to crack for foreign automakers.
General Motors pulled out of the country in 2017 while Ford agreed last year to move most of its assets into a joint venture with Indian vehicle giant Mahindra & Mahindra.
US President Donald Trump has previously complained about India's high taxes, specifically mentioning the levies placed on Harley-Davidson bikes.
India's import tariffs were slashed by 50% but the brand has still struggled in the competitive market.
Harley has also been suffering its own problems and recorded its first quarterly loss in more than a decade between April and June this year.
It has been cutting hundreds of jobs under its new chief executive Jochen Zeitz and focusing on core markets and models.