Exchange control regulations in India
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Exchange control regulations in India what an exporter should know by S. Ramakrishna

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Published by Indian Institute of Foreign Trade in New Delhi .
Written in English



  • India.


  • Foreign exchange -- Law and legislation -- India.,
  • Foreign trade regulation -- India.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementS. Ramakrishna.
LC ClassificationsKNS2772 .R36 1990
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 103 p. ;
Number of Pages103
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1683693M
LC Control Number91905232

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  Any transaction in foreign Exchange is governed by Foreign Exchange Management ACT The FERA had its origin by defense of India rules (DIR) This control was exercised in order to ensure the foreign exchange particularly due to severe constraints on exchange reserve due to Second World War. Later on 23 March this [ ]. EXCHANGE CONTROL REGULATIONS, (as promulgated by Government Notice R of 1 December and amended up to Government Notice No. R in Government Gazette No. of 8 June ) It is hereby notified that the State President has, . These regulations in India are governed by the Foreign Exchange Management Act (“FEMA”) and the Regulations thereunder. The apex exchange control authority in India is the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) which regulates the law and is responsible for all key approvals. FEMA is not only applicable to all parts of India but is also applicable to. Ap Dear All Welcome to the refurbished site of the Reserve Bank of India. The two most important features of the site are: One, in addition to the default site, the refurbished site also has all the information bifurcated functionwise; two, a much improved .

Foreign Exchange Management (Permissible capital account transactions) Regulations, 11 kb: Foreign Exchange Management (Issue of security in India by a branch, office or agency of a person resident outside India) Regulations, National Portal of India is a Mission Mode Project under the National E-Governance Plan, designed and developed by National Informatics Centre (NIC), Ministry of Electronics & Information Technology, Government of India. It has been developed with an objective to enable a single window access to information and services being provided by the various Indian Government entities.   Seeks to confirm the provisional increase of 5% in the rate of duty of customs levied vide notification No. 29/Cus dated , for a period of days, on imports of “Refined Bleached Deodorized Palmolein and Refined Bleached Deodorized Palm Oil”, falling under tariff item [ 90 10] or tariff item [ 90 20] of the First. Exchange control, governmental restrictions on private transactions in foreign exchange (foreign money or claims on foreign money).The chief function of most systems of exchange control is to prevent or redress an adverse balance of payments by limiting foreign-exchange purchases to an amount not in excess of foreign-exchange receipts.. Residents are required to sell foreign exchange coming.

Foreign Exchange Control Regulations in South Africa Exchange control refers to the way in which the government of a country tries to control the movement of money into and out of the country. Every transaction in South Africa that involves this kind of movement to another country is regulated by the Exchange Controls Regulations regardless of the amount, or the people involved in the transaction. The new TISPRO regulations contains a provision from the FDI policy stating that any person resident outside India may purchase capital instruments in a listed Indian company on a stock exchange, provided that such person has already acquired and continues to hold ”control” of the company in accordance with the Securities and Exchange Board. ADVERTISEMENTS: Objectives of Exchange Control in India! The primary objective of exchange control in India is to regulate the demand for foreign exchange for various purposes against the supply constraints. When the Government finds a shortage of foreign exchange due to the low level of external reserves on account of deficit in the balance of [ ]. The foreign exchange regulations in India are governed by the Foreign Exchange Management Act, (“FEMA”). The apex foreign exchange regulatory authority in India is the Reserve Bank of India (“RBI”) which regulates the law and is responsible for all key approvals.