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RESERVE BANK OF INDIA

  1. External Commercial Borrowings (ECB) – Reporting arrangements

    The Reserve Bank of India has issued the circular no. A.P.(DIR Series) Circular No. 105 dated 17th February, 2014 modifying the ECB 2 –Return to Capture the details of the financial hedges contracted by corporates, of their foreign currency exposure relating to ECB and their foreign currency earnings and expenditure. There is no change in the reporting procedure and corporates raising ECB continue to submit ECB-2 Return on a monthly basis duly certified by the designated AD Category-I bank.

  2. Foreign investment in India by SEBI registered FII, QFI and long term investors in Corporate Debt

    The Reserve Bank of India (“RBI”) has issued the circular no. A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.104 dated 14th February, 2014 revising the sub-limits of Commercial Paper from USD 3.5 billion by USD 1.5 billion to USD 2 billion to be invested by the SEBI registered FII’s, QFI’s and Long term investor.

    The revised position is given below:

    Instruments Limit Eligible Investors Remarks
    Corporate Debt including Commercial Papers USD 51 Billion FIIs, QFIs and Long terms investors registered with SEBI – Sovereign Wealth Funds (SWFs), Multilateral Agencies, Pension/ Insurance/Endowment Funds, Foreign Central Banks. Eligible Investors may invest in Commercial Papers only upto USD 2 billion within the limit of USD 51 billion.

  3. Foreign Direct Investment – Reporting under FDI Scheme: Amendments in form FC-GPR

    Reserve bank of India (“RBI”) has issued the circular A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.102 dated 11th February, 2014 amending the Form FC-GPR to capture the granular details of FDI as regards Brownfield/Greenfield investments and the date of incorporation of investee company.

  4. Third party payments for export / import transactions

    Reserve Bank of India (“RBI”) has issued circular no A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.100 dated 4th February, 2014 with regard to difficulties faced by exporters / importers in meeting the condition “firm irrevocable order backed by a tripartite agreement should be in place” at the time of third party payments,

    As per the circular, RBI has decided not to insist upon such condition, where the documentary evidence for circumstances leading to third party payments / name of the third party being mentioned in the irrevocable order/ invoice has been produced. This is subject to the following conditions:

    1. AD bank should be satisfied with the bona-fides of the transaction and export documents, such as, invoice / FIRC.

    2. AD bank should consider the FATF statements while handling such transaction.

    Further, with a view to liberalise the procedure, the limit of USD 100,000 eligible for third party payment for import of goods, stands withdrawn.

  • By CS P. Surya Prakash  0 Comments   

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