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Abstract

This case was written primarily to understand the different constituents of a country's financial system - in this case, India's financial system. Written from generalised experiences, the case's learning outcomes revolve around Subodh Agarwal, the protagonist of the case. The case helps in debating the changes that occurred in the Indian financial system after the economic reforms in 1991 through the next decade and a half. This case also enables discussion on the rules and regulations that a start-up company has to adhere to, both to float the company and also to raise capital. The Indian financial system has undergone a change with the ushering in of economic reforms in 1991. Vibrancy, vitality and the vigour of the financial system to a large extent reflect and decide the economic health of a country. Rapid growth of the economy and maturing financial system have perfectly complemented each other, while the regulators - majorly the Reserve Bank of India and the Securities and Exchange Board of India - have kept a tight vigilance, fostering a balanced growth. The Indian financial markets are not byzantine compared to the western financial markets, but are also not as premature as some financial markets in developing nations. Regulators have done a splendid job in achieving a fine balance, which was well demonstrated by the way the Indian financial institutions withstood the global financial meltdown.
Location:
Other setting(s):
2009

About

Abstract

This case was written primarily to understand the different constituents of a country's financial system - in this case, India's financial system. Written from generalised experiences, the case's learning outcomes revolve around Subodh Agarwal, the protagonist of the case. The case helps in debating the changes that occurred in the Indian financial system after the economic reforms in 1991 through the next decade and a half. This case also enables discussion on the rules and regulations that a start-up company has to adhere to, both to float the company and also to raise capital. The Indian financial system has undergone a change with the ushering in of economic reforms in 1991. Vibrancy, vitality and the vigour of the financial system to a large extent reflect and decide the economic health of a country. Rapid growth of the economy and maturing financial system have perfectly complemented each other, while the regulators - majorly the Reserve Bank of India and the Securities and Exchange Board of India - have kept a tight vigilance, fostering a balanced growth. The Indian financial markets are not byzantine compared to the western financial markets, but are also not as premature as some financial markets in developing nations. Regulators have done a splendid job in achieving a fine balance, which was well demonstrated by the way the Indian financial institutions withstood the global financial meltdown.

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Location:
Other setting(s):
2009

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