Each market has it's own supply and demand relationship and that is what sets price. True story, back when Ford built a small front drive convertible called the Capri, you could buy one for about $3000 less in California than in Melbourne Australia. The car was assembled in Geelong Australia, immediately west of Melbourne, and shipped all the way across the Pacific to the US, but sold for less money, even after doing the currency conversion from Australian to US dollars, than the exact same Australian manufactured car fetched in it's home market.
Why? Oz is a smaller market, fewer choices and thus less competition. Manufacturers price their goods accordingly. Coming from California to Australia to live for a time, the prices of goods down under took my breath away. $300 for a pair of high end running shoes I could buy in San Diego for $90. Every Japanese car sold for 40% to 60% more than the same car did in the US. The price of a pair of Levis was more than double the US price, all of these price comparisons are based on converting Australian dollars to US dollars at the going rate back then.
I am sure that cheaper labor in India allows Harley to price these bikes lower in that market and still make a nice profit on their sales.
I live in a parallel universe but have a vacation home in reality.