FDI IN PHARMACEUTICAL INDUSTRY IN INDIAPresentation Transcript
1 st Semester,
Dept. Of Pharma. Management,
World is perceived as a global village
Globalization is the integration of economies of world
through uninhibited trade and financial flows, as also
through mutual exchange of technology and
Globalization implies opening up of the economy to
Foreign Investment by providing facilities to foreign
companies to invest in different fields of economic
Globalisation has made markets highly competitive
and there is remarkable growth of new service
Expansion Strategy : Companies start investing because
they want to make their product world available.
New Source of demand : In many situations growth is
restricted in the home country because of intense competition
or due to unfavorable market conditions.
Low cost production : In many countries the cost of
production is low because of raw materials, availability of man
Economies of scale : if a large scale of a production is done
than the ratio of wastage comes down and the cost reduces
FDI AND FII
Foreign Direct Investment (FDI):
FDI is a direct investment into production or business in a country by an individual or company
of another country, either by buying a company in the target country or by expanding
operations of an existing business in that country.
According to the IMF , FDI is the category of international investment that reflects the objective of a
resident entity in one economy obtaining a „lasting interest‟ and control in an enterprise resident in
Foreign Institutional Investment (FII):
FII denotes all those investors or investment companies that are not located within the territory of the
country in which they are investing.
“SEBI‟s definition of FIIs presently includes foreign pension funds, mutual funds,
charitable/endowment/university funds etc. as well as asset management companies and other money
managers operating on their behalf.”
TYPES OF FDI:
Objective - Encourage FDI, to promote industrial & socio-economic
development; supplement domestic capital/ technology.
Foreign investment in India is regulated by Government of India‟s FDI
The FDI guidelines administered by the Ministry of Commerce and
Department of Industrial Policy & Promotion („DIPP‟), Foreign
Investment Promotion Board („FIPB‟) and Secretariat of Industrial
Assistance („SIA‟) regulate the FDI Policy.
Foreign Investment Implementation Authority (FIIA) facilitates quick
translation of FDI approvals into implementation.
FDI allowed 100% investment in green field and brown field investment
in 2013 policy.
FDI POLICY 2013:
Routes of entry:
Investing in India
No prior permission
Inform Reserve Bank
within 30 days of
inflow/issue of shares
within 4-6 weeks
FDI PROHIBITED SECTORS
Gambling & Betting
Chit fund and Nidhi company
Trading in Transferable Development Rights
Real Estate business or construction of
Sectors not opened for private sector
REGULATING AUTHORITES OF GOVT
FIPB - The foreign investment promotion board (FIPB) is a government
body that offers a single window clearance for proposals on foreign direct
investment (FDI) in India that are not allowed access through the automatic
CCI - Competition commission of India is a body of the government of
India responsible for enforcing the competition act, 2002 throughout India
and to prevent activities that have an adverse effect on competition in India
Pharmaceutical industry accounts for about 6% of total FDI
into the country.
The Industry has received almost Rs 14,107 crore investment
from 36 countries through FDI between April 2011 to Nov. 2011
with most of the fund infusion directed to healthcare and
Almost 82 per cent of the FDI in Pharmaceutical sector was
from five countries - Mauritius, Singapore, USA, UAE and
The increase in FDI Inflows to Drugs and Pharmaceuticals
industry in India has helped in the expansion, growth, and
development of the industry..
This in turn has led to the improvement in the quality of the
products from the drugs and Pharmaceuticals.
Indian drug industry has in the last few years seen half a
dozen big takeovers by foreign companies.
FDI IN PHARMACEUTICAL INDUSTRY
FDI BY DIFFERENT COUNTRIES
The largest source of FDI in Indian
Pharmaceutical Industry in Mauritius.
Many global investors in India route their
FDI through Mauritius to take advantage
of the India-Mauritius bilateral tax treaty
FDI IN DIFFERENT PHARMA COMPANIES:
•Strong Manufacturing Base
•Availability of high quality skilled workforce
•Excellent marketing and distribution
•Less investment in research and
•Lack of coordination industry and
•Negligible expenditure on healthcare in
•Manufacture of fake and low quality
•Increased export potential.
•Marketing tie ups with multinational
companies to their products in domestic
•Immense scope to position India as a
centre for international clinical trials.
•Key player in global pharmaceutical R&D.
•Export of generic drugs to developed
Product patent regime is major threat to
domestic industry unless the industry takes
up R&D initiative aggressively.
•Drug price control order puts undue
pressure on product prices, affecting the
profitability of the pharmaceutical
•The new MRP based excise duty regime
threatens the business of smaller
ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES
Economic development of a country
Increase in competition will lead to the low price of the drugs
Resource transfer, in terms of capital and technical knowledge
FDI has the potential for job creation and employment
Access to international markets
World class infrastructure development
Transfer of modern technology
Help creating a talent pool through international training and
Meeting unmet needs of patients through innovative medicines
Help imbibing the best practices of the world.
Inflation may increase.
Domestic firms may suffer if they are relatively uncompetitive
If there is a lot of FDI into one industry e.g. the automotive
industry then a country can become too dependent on it and it
may turn into a risk
Due to deeper pockets able to influence the government
That is the real danger of the 100 per cent FDI and the
selling/takeover of Indian companies
KEY DRIVERS & BARRIERS
Domestic market size, prospects for future market growth,
Cheaper operating cost
Cheaper input and English-speaking skilled manpower cost
Legal, IPR and financial framework
Poor healthcare coverage
Country Attractiveness Index (CAI)
Measures taken by government:
Government has offered fiscal incentives to R&D units in Pharma
Steps have been taken to streamline procedures covering
development of new drug molecules, clinical research etc.
A number of in-house R&D units holding recognition of DSIR
have come up in the Pharma sector. These units are eligible for
weighted tax deduction@200% for the R&D expenditure incurred.
Government has also come up with two new schemes specially
targeted at drugs & pharmaceutical research. These are: 'The
New Millennium Indian Technology Leadership Initiative' (NMITLI)
and the 'Drugs and Pharmaceuticals Research Programme'
The effects of globalization on Indian
industry through FDI has proved to be positive as well as negative
The government of India must try to make economic policies
with regard to Indian Industries globalization that are beneficial
and not harmful
To attract more FDI in the pharmaceutical sector and effectively
compete with other developing countries like China, India
should primarily focus in creating a vibrant and large domestic
pharmaceutical product and services market reflecting
sustainable high inclusive growth.
"If there is one place on the face
of this Earth where all the dreams
of living men have found a home
when man began the dream of
existence, it is India".