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Business TodayBusiness Today

Business Today 30-Jun-19

A leading business magazine read by the business leaders for staying ahead and managing challenges that comes right away in the ever changing world of business.

Pays:
India
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Living Media India Limited
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26 Numéros

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time to fix financial holes

THE PROBLEMS IN India’s financial systems started showing up in 2015, shortly after the then RBI governor Raghuram Rajan forced banks to go for the Asset Quality Recognition exercise. The bad loans given by banks, which were hidden by the process of ever-greening till then, came to the fore. It was found that many public sector banks did not even have enough capital to continue lending. The government hoped the problem would be fixed by the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, which allowed lenders to take the defaulting borrowers to the National Company Law Tribunal and sell them off to recover money in a time-bound manner. In practice, it turned out that the banks had to take a huge haircut in the process – they had to write off 90 per…

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business today

http://www.businesstoday.in Editor-in-Chief: Aroon Purie Group Editorial Director: Raj Chengappa Editor: Prosenjit Datta Group Creative Editor: Nilanjan Das Group Photo Editor: Bandeep Singh Executive Editor: Anand Adhikari Deputy Editor: Naveen Kumar (Money Today) special projects and events Senior Editor: Anup Jayaram correspondents Senior Editors: P.B. Jayakumar, Nevin John, Goutam Das, Ajita Shashidhar, Joe C. Mathew, E. Kumar Sharma, Anilesh Mahajan Senior Associate Editors: Dipak Mondal, Manu Kaushik, Sumant Banerji Associate Editor: Nidhi Singal Assistant Editors: Sonal Khetarpal, Rukmini Rao, Renu Yadav (Money Today) research Principal Research Analysts: Niti Kiran, Shivani Sharma copy desk Senior Editor: Mahesh Jagota Senior Associate Editor: Kaveri Nandan Associate Editor: Sanghamitra Mandal Chief Copy Editor: Gadadhar Padhy Copy Editor: Aprajita Sharma Senior Sub Editor: Devika Singh photography Photo Editor: Reuben Singh Deputy Chief Photographers: Shekhar Ghosh, Rachit Goswami Senior Photo Researcher: Sudhansh Sharma art Assistant Creative Editor: Safia Zahid Deputy Art Director: Amit Sharma Associate Art Director: Ajay Thakuri Assistant Art Director: Raj Verma Designer: Rajesh Singh Adhikari production Chief of Production:…

access_time1 min.
business-today.in

STAY CONNECTED WITH US ON www.facebook.com/BusinessToday@BT_India Trade Wars: Bigger US Retaliation Could Hurt Indian IT Industry Policy watchers think the US has kept its powder dry. If India does not step back now, more retaliation could follow businesstoday.in/us.tradewars-india PM Pushes for Big Labour Reforms; 43 Crore Unorganised Workers to Benefit Given the Modi government’s resolve to bring changes to the lives of the masses, labour reforms are sure to continue businesstoday.in/modi-reforms IndiGo, SpiceJet Stare at Tough Times with Vicious Fare War Ahead Though the fourth quarter results paint a rosy picture, it is not going to last long with the kind of new capacity expected to be added in the market over the next one year businesstoday.in/farewar-indigo.spicejet NEWS Hyundai Venue: ‘Baby Creta’ Strikes Right Notes At a killer price tag of ₹6.5 lakh, the car is a steal. Compared to other variants, it…

access_time1 min.
transmission woes

Reserve Bank of India (RBI) Governor Shaktikanta Das has delivered a 75 basis points cut in the repo rate to 5.75 per cent since he joined in December last year. The rate cuts have come on the back of lower-than-targeted inflation and need to push economic growth, which fell to 6.8 per cent in 2018/19. But lower interest rates alone won’t improve the sagging fortunes of the economy. The banking sector has been passing through a difficult phase of asset quality deterioration and falling profitability over the last two-three years. Banks will mostly protect their margins and go slow in passing on the benefit of lower interest rates to borrowers. In fact, transmission of rates from banks to borrowers has always been an issue. So far, banks have transmitted some…

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no concentration

THE ASSET QUALITY deterioration in India Inc has made the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) a bit conservative. The apex bank has decided to reduce banks’ exposure to single as well as group borrowers. Group borrowers exposure has been capped at 25 per cent of capital, while single borrower exposure limit is 15 per cent. The bank’s exposure to a single NBFC has also been restricted to 15 per cent of the capital base. The RBI is actually talking about more stringent exposure limits for certain categories of NBFCs. In fact, it has capped exposure to a group of connected NBFCs to 25 per cent of the capital base. There is relief, however, for government companies. They are allowed to borrow more as they will not be considered part of…

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easier participation

SEBI’S DISCUSSION paper on FPI regulations does a good job at harmonising related circulars and clarifications at one place, while addressing the core concerns that restrict FPI participation. The market watchdog has recommended simplifying the registration process, easing of KYC norms and widening the scope of FPI investments. If things go as they seem, the 10 per cent FPI limit on investment in listed stocks could be hiked; sectoral caps could also be revised. FPIs will be allowed to invest in unlisted companies ahead of their initial public offerings. Besides, regulations could be relaxed to invest in real estate investment trusts, infrastructure investment trusts, and alternative investment funds. Besides, FPI classification across three categories could be rationalised. For one, pension and other well-regulated funds will be moved to category-I and…

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