ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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Tax Experience of Indo- American Joint Ventures

Anand P Gupta Why is the share of American equity investment in India's corporate sector low? Several explanations have been put forward for this, one of which relates to the tax burden in India, The perception among many US investors is that tax rates in India are: so high as to make potential investment in India unattractive.

Diamond Shaping Industry in Surat-Characteristics of Firms by Size

Characteristics of Firms by Size S P Kashyap R S Tiwari Most works on village and small-scale industry treat the household industry sector as a composite category and ignore its inherent hetrogeneity. Even industry-specific enquiries fail to reveal inter-firm relationships. In this paper, the authors study inter-firm inter-dependence in the diamond polishing industry in Surat and assess how this inter-dependence affects the firms' fortunes.

Factors Influencing Industrial Entrepreneur ship-A Study of Tanners of North Arcot District in Tamil Nadu

Entrepreneur ship A Study of Tanners of North Arcot District in Tamil Nadu K S Ramaswami Various studies have attributed the qualities of entrepreneurship to specific social-psychological factors. With these as background, a study was made in 1980 of a sample of tanners in the North Arcot district of Tamil Nadu. This paper presents the findings of the study.

Human Resources Management- Relevance of Japanese Model for India

Jacob Mankidy Most Japanese as well as outsiders who have seen Japan from close range agree on one point, viz, that the Japanese style of human resource management and industrial relations system play a predominant role in determining the level of performance of Japanese organisations. To understand the overall dynamics involved in the people-organisation mix in Japan one has to hook at their industrial relations system and human resource management processes as these two are very closely linked to each other.

Indian Joint Ventures Abroad-With Special Reference to Islamic Countries

With Special Reference to Islamic Countries K V K Ranganathan Broadly speaking, South-South co-operation can he achieved through : (i) transfer of technology; (ii) transfer of managerial expertise; (iii) transfer of manpower; and (iv) by undertaking investments through joint venture projects by private and public sector undertakings in other developing countries. The present study reviews the development co-operation through promotion of joint venture projects as set up by Indian private and public sector undertakings in other countries in general and the Islamic countries in particular.

Toward an Appreciation of Quality of Life and Quality of Work Life

and Quality of Work Life Nitish R De We still are in search of a vocabulary to describe an organisation system that can adequately capture the quest for quality in life

Response to a Frontier Technology-Case Study of Biotechnology in Japan

Case Study of Biotechnology in Japan C V Swaminathan Gummadi V Rao Biotechnology is a typical example of those classes of technologies which have been used for some time, but have undergone both quantitative and qualitative changes in recent years. These advances open up entirely new possibilities.

Fertiliser Marketing-Impact of Governmental Policies and Programmes

Impact of Governmental Policies and Programmes THE first fertiliser factory in India came into existence in 1906 when EID Parry and Co, established their Super Phosphate factory at Ranipet near Madras, Two more Super Phosphate factories, one by DMCC (Ambernath) and another by DCM (Delhi), were established before independence. As regards nitrogenous fertilisers TaUi Iron and Steel Company at Jamshedpuv was the first to enter the held in 1933 with the production of Ammonium Sulphate as a by-product from their steel plant. The first large scale production of nitrogenous fertiliser was started by the Fertilisers and Chemicals Travancore Limited (FACT), Alwaye wave in 1947.

Managers and Technocrats Role in the Political-Administrative World-Some Current Issues

Political-Administrative World Some Current Issues IN a recent Seminar on the theme of "Ushering in the 21st Century", Rajni Kothari, the distinguished political scientist, made two baste comment,- which should be of interest to all serious students of the management process. He observed that :

Regulation of Transnational Corporation-National and Global Interventions

National and Global Interventions Samuel Paul This paper examines recent trends in the policies of less developed countries (LDCs) towards transnational corporations (TNCs) and the international concerns in regard to the operation of TNCs round the world. Among the major issues analysed by the author are recent developments in foreign private investment, major international interventions to influence the behaviour of NTCs and the new responses of TNCs to the changing policies and controls of host governments. These issues should be of interest to policy-makers and entrepreneurs in India which is no longer just a host country to TNCs but is emerging us a home country for a growing number of TNCs of Indian origin. Towards the end of the paper, likely trends in the policies of LDC governments towards TNCs and their implications are highlighted.

Changes in Organisational Climate and Management Education, 1968 to 1981-Some Warning Signals

Management Education, 1968 to 1981 Some Warning Signals Howard J Baumgartel Rukhsana Pathan Badal Roy with assistance of Gopal Khandelwal and Anisur Rahman The diffusion and adoption of advanced technologies in business and industry arc critical to development. The rapid growth of the number of instutions offering both degree and non-degree programmes in management has been one response to this critical need. Research on the role of these programmes in the diffusion of innovative technologies has revealed that (i) the climate of employing organisations and (ii) specific characteristics of such training programmes affect greatly the rate or extent to which trained managers introduce improved methods in their job settings.

Corporate Propensity to Save

savings have been an important source of internal finance for the private corporate sector in India, as a field of study, it has by and large remained neglected. Except for the now considerably dated study by Mazumdar (1959) and a few attempts to infer indirectly the saving propensity of the corporate sector from dividend payout ratios, very few attempts have been made to examine the corporate saving behaviour. The present study is an attempt in that direction. Corporate savings being residually determined as the algebraic difference between profits and dividends an analysis of corporate savings demands that one should examine major influences on corporate profits and dividends separately. This is what we do in the present study. Demand constraint, price situation and wage-costs are taken as major influences on corporate profits while level of profits, dividend policy of firms and availability of external finance are those considered for corporate dividends. Corporate savings are determined residually alter specifying independent functions for corporate profits and dividends. Time series evidence on medium and large public companies is deployed in the regression analysis.


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