Posts Tagged ‘financial’

China May Become World Largest Economy by 2030 : Report

China May Pip USA to Become World largest Economy by 2030

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As per the latest report by Deutsche Bank, the economic and financial status of emerging market economies such as India and China will continue to do well in the future and the recent downturn will help accelerate the trend.

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Report also suggests that the (BRIC) economies” increasing size will be making itself increasingly felt in the world markets, ranging from trade and investment to commodity markets.

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Meanwhile, the BRIC economies of Brazil, Russia, India and China are likely to achieve significant growth in future.

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Meanwhile, BRIC nations are already ranked among the top 10 on a PPP (Purchasing Power Parity) basis.

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The impressive economic growth rates and greater participation in global trade and financial flows by the BRIC economies are re-shaping the global economic and financial architecture of these economies.

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It is expected that with the constant present growth of the BRIC economies, political, economic and financial realities  of the world is going to change to the extent that China will replace the US as the World’’s largest economy by 2030.

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All the four big BRIC economies carry at least one investment grade rating, currently, at the same time.

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Moreover, China’’s and Russia’’s international status has been enhanced due to their substantial holdings of government controlled foreign assets.

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China May Pip USA to Become World largest Economy by 2030 : Report

China May Pip USA to Become World largest Economy by 2030

As per the latest report by Deutsche Bank, the economic and financial status of emerging market economies such as India and China will continue to do well in the future and the recent downturn will help accelerate the trend.

.

Report also suggests that the (BRIC) economies” increasing size will be making itself increasingly felt in the world markets, ranging from trade and investment to commodity markets.

.

Meanwhile, the BRIC economies of Brazil, Russia, India and China are likely to achieve significant growth in future.

.

Meanwhile, BRIC nations are already ranked among the top 10 on a PPP (Purchasing Power Parity) basis.

.

The impressive economic growth rates and greater participation in global trade and financial flows by the BRIC economies are re-shaping the global economic and financial architecture of these economies.

.

It is expected that with the constant present growth of the BRIC economies, political, economic and financial realities  of the world is going to change to the extent that China will replace the US as the World”s largest economy by 2030.

.

All the four big BRIC economies carry at least one investment grade rating, currently, at the same time.

.

Moreover, China”s and Russia”s international status has been enhanced due to their substantial holdings of government controlled foreign assets.

.

🙂

India’s Wealth Lies in Its Cities

It was once believed that India lives in its villages.

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Now it is clear that India’s wealth lies in its cities, or more specifically, Mumbai.

 

India's Wealth Lies in Its Cities

A study conducted by Delhi-based SMC Global classified companies geographically on the location of their registered offices.

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It reveals that Mumbai-registered companies account for 36.28% of the total BSE 500 market cap.

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Some of the prominent names based out of Mumbai are Reliance Industries, L&T, HDFC and SBI.

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Also, out of the market capitalisation ascribed to Maharashtra which has the highest market capitalization among the states — more than 90% originates from Mumbai.

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In fact, Mumbai and six other cities account for 85.71% of the total market capitalisation of BSE 500.

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With Delhi NCR (National Capital Region, which includes satellite cities such as Gurgaon and Noida along with the capital) contributing 27.82%.

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After the financial and political capitals, state capitals take the fore.

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Bangalore lays claim to 7.10%,

Hyderabad to 4.86% and Kolkata accounts for 3.83%,

while Ahmedabad and Chennai account for 3.35% and 2.47%, respectively.

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On a state-wide basis, five states in combination with Delhi NCR and Maharashtra account for 94.20% of the total market cap.

A total of 66.17% of the index’s market cap can be traced to Maharashtra and Delhi NCR.

While the latter accounts for 38.35%, Delhi accounts 27.82%.

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Karnataka accounts for 7.74%, Gujarat, 7.48%, Andhra Pradesh is at 4.95% and Tamil Nadu at 4.02%, while Bengal has 3.83%.

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Though the big Indian companies have a pan-India presence with factories or plants located across the country, they tend to have registered offices in metros.

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That is because of the ease of operations and presence of other corporate houses, suggested the study.

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“The traditional metro cities have accumulation advantage.

Its ultimately the money which brings in more money.

As the Indian economy keeps evolving, tier-2 and tier-3 cities may catchup gradually, to bring-in more equitable distribution of wealth across the country.”

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…said Jagannadham Thunuguntla, equity head at SMC Capitals.

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Corporate India is Likely to Register 22.8% Growth

corporate India is likely to clock 22.8% growth in net profit in 2009-10

corporate India is likely to clock 22.8% growth in net profit in 2009-10

Corporate India is likely to register 22.8% growth in net profit in 2009-10 despite the slowdown in the global economy and bad monsoon.

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Centre for Monitoring Indian Economy (CMIE) in its latest report has attributed theimprovement in the margins..due to fall in input costs” as the major reason for the concerned growth of corporate India.

According to the report, the revenue of the companies will grow at much slower pace.

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The report said, “Corporate sales growth will average at a meagre 4.1% in 2009-10.

At the same time, profit after tax (PAT) will rise by a robust 22.8%.”

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The performance of the manufacturing sector, excluding petroleum sector, would be encouraging.

The report said the sectors PAT would manage to grow at 24.3% mainly on account of low raw material prices and soft interest rates.

PAT of the financial and nonfinancial services would rise by 32.2% and 20.4% respectively, the report projected.

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According to the report, corporate India took a hit on its sales due to the fall in commodity prices, drying up of export demand and postponement of purchases by the domestic consumer following the global liquidity crisis.

The report estimated that corporate profits have grown by 44% in the second quarter of 2009-10 due to the handsome profit likely to have been made by the petroleum products sector as against the losses incurred in the year ago quarter.

Aggregate PAT of the rest of the manufacturing sector is also estimated to have risen by a modest 4.5% in the second quarter, the report said.

CMIE estimated the PAT of the financial and non-financial services to have risen by 26%-29%.

Sales, however, is estimated to have fallen by 5.3%, it said.

The fall in sale realization is also because of sharp fall in the prices of the commodities.

The report said that non-financial services chose to keep their employees cost and other expenses on a tight leash and enjoyed benefit of fall in interest rates.

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