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Monday, November 23, 2020   
Asian Paints  2189.40    (1.18%)
 
Axis Bank  595.60    (-1.99%)
 
Bajaj Auto  3077.10    (0.58%)
 
Bajaj Finance  4809.65    (1.95%)
 
Bajaj Finserv  8773.45    (2.78%)
 
Bharti Airtel  477.05    (-1.33%)
 
H D F C  2250.80    (-3.55%)
 
HCL Technologi...  839.20    (2.45%)
 
HDFC Bank  1394.85    (-0.64%)
 
Hind. Unilever  2129.85    (0.48%)
 
ICICI Bank  468.30    (-2.48%)
 
IndusInd Bank  848.85    (4.79%)
 
Infosys  1140.25    (3.37%)
 
ITC  190.80    (-0.42%)
 
Kotak Mah. Ban...  1897.60    (0.44%)
 
Larsen & Toubr...  1125.70    (-0.57%)
 
M & M  705.25    (-1.50%)
 
Maruti Suzuki  6986.65    (0.28%)
 
Nestle India  17791.35    (1.84%)
 
NTPC  93.65    (1.96%)
 
O N G C  76.50    (6.84%)
 
Power Grid Cor...  194.90    (1.62%)
 
Reliance Indus...  1950.80    (2.72%)
 
St Bk of India  238.70    (-1.69%)
 
Sun Pharma.Ind...  512.80    (1.95%)
 
Tata Steel  542.70    (1.91%)
 
TCS  2724.00    (2.42%)
 
Tech Mahindra  865.75    (3.33%)
 
Titan Company  1346.25    (-1.37%)
 
UltraTech Cem.  4887.55    (0.39%)
 
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Cap On Private Sector Banks Promoter's Stake In Long Run May Be Raised Says RBI Internal Working Group
(18:34, 20 Nov 2020)

The Reserve Bank of India had constituted an Internal Working Group (IWG) on June 12, 2020 to review extant ownership guidelines and corporate structure for Indian private sector banks. The IWG has since submitted its report. The cap on private sector banks promoters’ stake in the long run (15 years) may be raised from the current level of 15% to 26% of the paid-up voting equity share capital of the bank. As regards non-promoter shareholding, a uniform cap of 15% of the paid-up voting equity share capital of the bank may be prescribed for all types of shareholders.

Large corporate/industrial houses may be allowed as promoters of banks only after necessary amendments to the Banking Regulation Act, 1949 (to prevent connected lending and exposures between the banks and other financial and non-financial group entities); and strengthening of the supervisory mechanism for large conglomerates, including consolidated supervision.

Well run large Non-banking Finance Companies (NBFCs), with an asset size of Rs 50,000 crore and above, including those which are owned by a corporate house, may be considered for conversion into banks subject to completion of 10 years of operations and meeting due diligence criteria and compliance with additional conditions specified in this regard.

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