60 Free Essays on Liberalisation In India

  1. Liberalisation

    intellectual, social, religious, political and economic.”  LIBERALISATION IN ECONOMIC FIELD: Liberalisation in economic field or which can be called ‘ economic liberalism’ is the principle of giving freedom in economic field. In brief economic liberalisation means: (i) Open Competetion (ii) Free trade (iii) Privatization...

  2. Critically Examine Why Financial Liberalisation Brought Financial Crisis in Most of the Asian Countries but Did Not Bring a Crisis in Either China or India.

    financial sector assist the needs of development. This is where financial liberalisation comes in; the purpose of this is to reverse all the negative facts of repression. There are 3 crucial aspects of financial liberalisation, these are consisted of: 1. To allow the free flow of international finance...

  3. About Economic Liberalisation

    edit. Economic liberalisation in India From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The economic liberalisation in India refers to ongoing economic reforms in India that started on 24 July 1991. After Independence in 1947, India adhered to socialist policies. Attempts were made to liberalize economy in...

  4. Globalisation and Its Impact

    PCMA Journal of Business SAMPLE ARTICLE Globalization and Its Impact on Small Scale Industries in India Vol. 1, No. 2 (June, 2009) pp. 135-146 ISSN 0974-9977 Sonia, Research Fellow, Department of Commerce, Punjabi University, Patiala(Punjab). Dr. Rajeev Kansal, Reader, Department of Commerce...

  5. India Closed Economy

    first Prime Minister of India, in his speech marking the Independence of India on 14 August 1947. These words still hold true today as India moves onto the global scene and is making its presence felt as an emerging economic power. History Since Independence 1.2 When India achieved its independence...

  6. Growing Influence of the Multi Trading System Inb

    virtually gave a new direction and sanctity to the multilateral trading system. Not only was the trade liberalisation agenda expanded by the inclusion of agriculture and services, rules for trade liberalisation were also developed and strengthened. Hence, unlike GATT which negotiated mainly cross-border ...

  7. Carefully Analyse and Discuss the Empirical Evidence on the Effects of Trade Liberalisation on Economic Growth, Paying Particular Attention to the Methodological Problems of Identifying This Relationship.

    the effects of trade liberalisation on economic growth, paying particular attention to the methodological problems of identifying this relationship. Name: Khalid Zamani Contents 1. Introduction 3 2. Empirical Evidence on trade liberalisation and economic growth...

  8. Sshrey

    issues such a certificate that it strictly monitors and enforces standard and norms. Organizations providing certification of standardization in India 1. Bureau of Indian Standard (BIS): This was earlier called Indian Standards Institution (ISI). It issues quality mark for industrial goods. ...

  9. Sources of India’s Accelerated Growth

    to the growth of Indian economy have been the subject matter of debate and discussion at home as well as abroad. After the process of economic liberalisation was initiated in mid-eighties, there has been a significant acceleration in the growth rate of Indian economy. The long standing barrier of the...

  10. Bpsm

    of P. V. Narasimha Rao and his finance minister Manmohan Singh started breakthrough reforms. They came with a revolutionizing reform ”Liberalisation”. Liberalisation implies liberating the trade & industry from unwanted government controls and restriction. The new policies included opening for international...

  11. Food Insecurity in Developing Countries

    estimates that since World War II, 1.2 billion hectares – equivalent to about 10.5% of the world's agricultural land, or to the combined areas of China and India -- have been impaired as a consequence of human activity. The greatest damage has occurred in China (450 million hectares), followed by Africa (320...

  12. The Globalization-Inequality-Poverty Nexus

    the lessons learned about financial liberalisation from the last 15 years, comment on: “capital account liberalisation good or bad” making reference to India. 5. Explain how ‘uphill flows’ and ‘speculative attacks’ affect considerations about financial liberalisation for developing countries. 6. Discuss...

  13. Sarab

    UNIT UNIT II III ECONOMIC REFORMS SINCE 1991 After forty years of planned development, India has been able to achieve a strong industrial base and became self-sufficient in the production of food grains. Nevertheless, a major segment of the population continues to depend on agriculture for its...

  14. The Indian Opportunity

    Wednesday March 14, 09:00 AM FMCG: The Indian opportunity... By Equitymaster.com India is an important market for FMCG players. The Indian FMCG sector is the fourth largest sector in the economy with a total market size of around US$ 13.1 bn. During 1950's to 1980's, there was low investment...

  15. Global Rough

    disputes. It was developed at the same time as the International Trade Organization (ITO) was being established, and was established to boost trade liberalisation after WWII. The agreement was signed by 23 countries on January 1st 1948, and has created 123 agreements that cover 45000 tariffs items, amounting...

  16. Prof.

    poverty * Head, Dept. of Economics, H.H. The Rajah’s College, Pudukkottai, Tamilnadu, India. Email: agk2007@gmai.com ** Head, Dept. of Economics, Madurai Kamaraj University College, Madurai, Tamilnadu, India. Email: s_pushparaj@hotmail.com 1 Electronic copy available at: http://ssrn.com/abstract=1415634 ...

  17. FOREIGN COLLABORATION INVESTMENTS IN INDIA

    FOREIGN COLLABORATIONS IN INDIA A Study of Patterns in the Pre and the Post- liberalisation Era Prof. Krishna Kumar Indian Institute of Management, Lucknow (India) ABSTRACT Developing countries like India have been using import of technology through foreign collaboration as a strategy to bridge...

  18. Agriculture

    Agricultural Subsidies in India Boon or Curse Rajwinder Kaur1 , Dr.Manisha Sharma2 1Researcher, Department of Economics, Punjabi University, Patiala (Punjab), India. E-mail: 2Assistant Professor, Department of Distance Education, Punjabi University, Patiala (Punjab), India. E-mail: Abstract: A progressive...

  19. Role of Ngo

    there are parties of a Marxist orientation which relies on class strategies as their basic outlook. At the present juncture, in India, the twin processes of liberalisation and communalism are being utilized by the ruling classes to maintain their class rule and system. This has meant greater imperialist...

  20. India

    The economic development in India followed socialist-inspired policies for most of its independent history, including state-ownership of many sectors; India's per capita income increased at only around 1% annualised rate in the three decades after Independence.[1] Since the mid-1980s, India has slowly opened up...

  21. Reforms in India 91

    to the entire population of the United States—have escaped extreme poverty.[3] The fruits of liberalisation reached their peak in 2007, when India recorded its highest GDP growth rate of 9%.[4] With this, India became the second fastest growing major economy in the world, next only to China.[5] An Organisation...

  22. Globalization

    Impact of Globalization on Indian Agriculture Introduction : The liberalisation of India’s economy was adopted by India in 1991. Facing a severe economic crisis, India approached the IMF for a loan, and the IMF granted what is called a ‘structural adjustment’ loan, which is a loan with certain conditions...

  23. Economic , Social , Cultural Dimesnsion of Globalistaion

    followed this trend in the early 1990s. During this period there also has been a widespread adoption of export-oriented development strategy and trade liberalisation (you will learn more about this in later part of this unit as well as in subsequent units of this Block) as a favoured path to development all...

  24. Trade in Modern India

    Trade In Modern India By:- Tej Inder Pal Singh MBA-CI & CW Trade in modern India is at a historic juncture today. The rapid growth of this key element of the economy is of great interest to multiple stake-holders: consumers, manufacturers, employees, retailers and Government. Major milestones...

  25. The Reserve Bank of India

    | |Mumbai, February 20: The Reserve Bank of India (RBI) Deputy Governor Usha Thorat said the apex bank has been taking several monetary measures in the last few months | |to contain inflation, which...

  26. Indian Economy Growth

    value-added services are significantly contributing to the country's gross domestic product (GDP). Services sector accounts for about 60 per cent of India - Asia's third largest economy. Some of India's top services exports are software, back-office support and banking services. 'Services' is a huge...

  27. Safta

    experiences with trade liberalisation in the region. The Indo-Sri Lanka bilateral FTA for instance, even within a short period of less than three years of implementation, has led to a lot of dynamism in the intra-regional investments. India-Sri Lanka FTA has brought down the trade surplus of India with the country...

  28. Trends in Import and Export

    has always been devoid of manufactured or industrial goods. Post liberalisation, imports dominated the Indian trade scene in the form of heavy machinery and information technology products and, thus, created an imbalance of trade. India Trade: Exports Indian trade was impacted by the global recession...

  29. Economic Growth in India Lumbering Elephant or Running Tiger -- Deepak Nayyar

    ECONOMIC GROWTH IN INDIA Lumbering Elephant or Running Tiger -- Deepak Nayyar Is the India growth story over? The debate rages as pundits predict India’s growth rate between 5 and 6 percent in 2012-2013. From ‘Time’ magazine to news networks across the world, India’s crimping growth in recent years...

  30. Fdi in Retail

    FDI in retail India removed barriers to trade in goods in the 1990s. Removing protection brought global competition and raised productivity. But introducing global competition in services is harder. In certain services that are tradable, like legal or financial services, the removal of trade barriers...