BSE has around 4000+ stocks listed but actually traded would be in range of 1000 stocks and NSE has around 1600 and again actively traded would be close to 100.
There are some dangerous stocks that should not be traded for various reasons as there is no liquidity in them, or they are prone to get delist and there are other reasons as well that might be interesting to read. You may not heard their name as well,
Kappac Pharma: Company with Chronic disease/Pharma name is deceptive and misleading.
Vikas Globalone : Kiska Vikas ? And nothing Global.
Cressanda Solutions: What Solutions? Providing solutions for black money conversion? Continue reading “Junk Stocks of Indian exchanges”
Yesterday I was going through some of the Indian newspapers and surprised to see some articles on Indian debt market, which is a very rare scenario where the Indian market is dominated by equities. May be it was more a tax saving investment as the equity market where more volatile and IPOs were flopped.
Whereas the developed world debt market dominates where the bond market, has experiences gains and losses in response to cyclical interest-rate, It’s like business cycle during which an economy expands, contracts and recovers could be termed as market cycle.
Before getting back to the Indian bond market let’s try to see the key components of Fixed Income securities, it’s the Credit quality, yield, and maturities are key components of fixed-income securities.
Continue reading “Fixed Income Investments in Indian Market”
India being emerges as one of the big market for (M&A) Mergers and acquisitions, in the last decade. The market for M&A is expected to grow at a very rapid pace and sooner we may see many hostile bids by the Indian companies, as they are very uncommon in India. Hostile takeovers must be recognized as manifestations of a market for corporate control. Advanced economies regulate M&A activities only from competition angle.
Private equity continuing to invest capital into India Inc, Hope that there would be some hostile takeovers because that is something Indian market badly needs to ensure good value creation for the shareholders.
Few of the cases which I can recall for hostile take over in India are Abishek Dalmia on Gesco and Arun Bajoria on Bombay Dying. Both were medium-sized barons outnumber their bigger peers, and follow quite different paths when it comes to running their businesses – owning substantial stakes in their business and thus less vulnerable to takeover. Continue reading “Hostile Takeovers in Indian Market”