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  • 1. PRESENTATION TOPICCorporate Governance In India & Sebi Regulations by Sarath nair(14) Shivani patel(26) dipti thakkar(34) 1
  • 2. INdex• Corporate Governance• Corporate Governance Norms• Corporate Governance In India• Securities Exchange Board Of India• SEBI Clause For Corporate Governance In India 2
  • 3. IntroductionThe last few years have seen some major scams and corporatecollapse across the globe.In India, the major example is Satyam which is one of the largest ITcompanies in India.All these events have caused the pendulum of public faith to shiftaway from free market to a more closely regulated one.However "corporate governance,― in spite of being the new object ofinterest and inquisitiveness from various quarters, remains anambiguous and often misunderstood phrase.So before delving further on the subject it is important to define theconcept ofcorporate governanceIntroduction 3
  • 4. Corporate governance … And economic development are intrinsically linked.Effective corporate governance systems promote the development of strong financial systems-irrespective of whether they are largely bank-based or market-based –which, in turn, have an unmistakably positive effect on economic growth and poverty reduction. 4
  • 5. Corporate governance is….•A means whereby society can be sure that large corporations arewell-run institutions to which investors and lenders can confidentlycommit their funds.•Is a term that refers broadly to the rules, processes, or laws by whichbusinesses are operated, regulated, and controlled. The term can referto internal factors defined by the officers, stockholders or constitutionof a corporation, as well as to external forces such as customergroups,clients and government regulations.•(Creates)..safeguards against corruption and mismanagement, whilepromoting fundamental values of a market economy in democraticsociety.•(Considering the ethical failures in the last several years and theresulting crisis in confidence)..A sincere commitment to creating andsustaining an ethical business culture in public and privatesectors..(has never been so important). 5
  • 6. Corporate governance norms 􀂃 Corporate governance are the policies, procedures and rulesgoverning the relationships between theshareholders, (stakeholders), directors and managers in a company, asdefined by the applicable laws, the corporate charter, the company’sbylaws, and formal policies. 􀂃 Primarily it is about managing top management, building in checksand balances to ensure that the senior executives pursue strategies thatare in accordance with the corporate mission. Itconsists of a set ofprocesses, customs, policies, laws and institutions affecting the way of acorporation is directed, administered or controlled. Corporategovernance governs the relationship among the many players involved(the stakeholders) and the goals for which the corporation is governed. 6
  • 7. Corporate governance in India•The Indian corporate scenario was more or less stagnant till the early90s.•The position and goals of of the Indian corporate sector has changed alot after the liberalisation of 90s.•India’s economic reform programmemade a steady progress in 1994.•India with its 20 million shareholders, is one of the largest emergingmarkets in terms of the market capitalisation. 7
  • 8. Corporate governance of India has undergone a paradigm shift•In 1996, Confederation of Indian Industry (CII), took a special initiativeon Corporate Governance.•The objective was to develop and promote a code for corporategovernance to be adopted and followed by Indian companies, be these inthe Private Sector, the Public Sector, Banks or Financial Institutions, allof which are corporate entities.•This initiative by CII flowed from public concerns regarding theprotection of investor interest, especially the small investor, thepromotion of transparency within business and industry 8
  • 9. Securities and Exchange Board of India 􀂃 The Government of Indias securities watchdog, the Securities Boardof India, announced strict corporate governance norms for publiclylisted companies in India. 􀂃 The Indian Economy was liberalised in 1991. In order to achieve thefull potential of liberalisation and enable the Indian Stock Market toattract huge investments from foreign institutional investors (FIIs), it wasnecessary to introduce a series of stock market reforms. 􀂃 SEBI, established in 1988 and became a fully autonomous body bythe year 1992 with defined responsibilities to cover both developmentand regulation of the market. 9
  • 10. SEBI•On April 12, 1988, the Securities and Exchange Board of India(SEBI)was established with a dual objective of protecting the rights ofsmall investors and regulating and developing the stock markets inIndia.•In 1992, the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE),the leading stockexchange in India, witnessed the first major scam masterminded byHarshad Mehta.•Analysts unanimously felt that if more powers had been given toSEBI,the scam would not have happened.•As a result the Government of India (GoI) brought in a separatelegislation by the name of ‘SEBI Act 1992’and conferred statutorypowers to it.•Since then, SEBI had introduced several stock market reforms. Thesereforms significantly transformed the face of Indian Stock Markets 10
  • 11. SEBI and Clause 49•SEBI asked Indian firms above a certain size to implement Clause 49, aregulation that strengthens the role of independent directors serving oncorporate boards.•On August 26, 2003, SEBI announced an amended Clause 49 of thelisting agreement which every public company listed on an Indian stockexchange is required to sign. The amended clauses come into immediateeffect for companies seeking a new listing. 11
  • 12. The major changes to Clause 49…1.Independent Directors —1/3 to ½depending whether the chairman ofthe board is a non-executive or executive position.2.Non-Executive Directors ----The total term of office of non-executivedirectors is now limited to three terms of three yearseach.3.Board of Directors-----The board is required to frame a code ofconduct for all board members and senior management and each of themhave to annually affirm compliance with the code.4.Audit Committee----Financial statements and the draft auditreport/reports of management discussion and analysis of financial conditionand result of operations/reports of compliance with laws and riskmanagement/management letters and letters of weaknesses in internalcontrolsissued bystatutory and internal auditors/appointment, removaland terms of remuneration of the chief internal auditor 12
  • 13. Clause 49..5.Whistleblower Policy ----This policy has to be communicated to allemployees and whistleblowers should be protected from unfair treatmentand termination.6.Subsidiary Companies-----50% non-executive directors & 1/3 &½independent directors depending on whether the chairman is non-executive or executive.7.Disclosures----Contingent liabilities./Basis of related partytransactions./Risk management/ . Proceeds from initial public offering/ .Remuneration of directors.8.Certifications----reviewed the necessary financial statements anddirectors’report; established and maintained internal controls,disclosed to the auditors andinformedthe auditors and audit committee ofany significant changes in internal control and/or of accounting policiesduring the year. 13
  • 14. ConclusionAs Indian companies compete globally for access to capitalmarkets, many are finding that the ability to benchmark against world-class organizations is essential. For a long time, India was amanaged, protected economy with the corporate sector operating in aninsular fashion. But as restrictions have eased, Indian corporations areemerging on the world stage and discovering that the old ways of doingbusiness are no longer sufficient in such a fast-paced globalenvironment. 14
  • 15. THANK YOU 15