Tarun Kataria, CEO, Religare Capital Markets India foresaw the decline of the rupee to the 60 mark against the U.S. dollar several months ago. He speaks to Gateway House’s Manjeet Kripalani about the impact the rupee crisis will have on the economy and consumers and how the government can reverse the situation
The U.S. Secretary of State’s visit to India comes at a time when India is witnessing significant realignments in its domestic politics while the U.S. is busy tackling its cyber-spying allegations. Amidst these preoccupations, will the upcoming India-U.S. talks churn out substantive outcomes?
The government, knowing well what the markets wanted, ensured that there were no surprises for the 2013-14 budget by forecasting a fiscal deficit of 4.8%. A closer look at the math, however, reveals a different story.
BBC quoted Gateway House's Akshay Mathur in their article about the recent economic reforms in India. He argues that with the presence of an ever-growing workforce, India needs creative ways to grow.
Just a few years ago, India seemed on the brink of becoming the world's next great power. Today, its future appears less certain. Although some have blamed the global economic recession, the real problem is domestic - namely, the centralized, secretive and arbitrary political culture that pervades New Delhi.
The West is quick to claim that their sanctions against Myanmar have forced the government to implement political and economic reforms in the country. However, such bans do not usually achieve their stated purpose of forcing regimes to change their behavior.
India’s tumultuous politics, weakened capital market, retroactive tax laws, uncertain growth rate, and bleak investment climate are adding up to India’s gloom. We need strong leadership and bold reforms to strengthen our economy.
Gateway House's Director Manjeet Kripalani wrote an article for Outlook India about the Union budget of India. She gives her opinion about the budget and raises doubts on the reforms, if any, that have been proffered.
The impact of the earthquake and subsequent tsunami on Japan could be graver than imagined but it’s an opportunity for Prime Minister Kan to take decisive action and strengthen his administration.