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Structure of Indian financial institution:
• Functions of commercial banks:
• The commercial banks serve as the king pin of
the financial system of the country. They
render many valuable services.
• The important functions of the Commercial
banks can be explained in the following
• Primary Functions
• The primary functions of the commercial banks include the
following:
• A. Acceptance of Deposits
• 1. Time Deposits:
• These are deposits repayable after a certain fixed period.
These deposits are not withdrawn able by cheque, draft or
by other means. It includes the following.
• (a) Fixed Deposits:
• The deposits can be withdrawn only after expiry of certain
period say 3 years, 5 years or 10 years. The banker allows a
higher rate of interest depending upon the amount and
period of time. Previously the rates of interest payable on
fixed deposits were determined by Reserve Bank.
• Presently banks are permitted to offer interest as
determined by each bank.
• However, banks are not permitted to offer
different interest rates to different customers for
deposits of same maturity period, except in the
case of deposits of Rs. 15 lakhs and above.
• These days the banks accept deposits even for 15
days or one month etc. In times of urgent need for
money, the bank allows premature closure of
fixed deposits by paying interest at reduced rate.
The Fixed Deposit Receipt cannot be transferred
to other persons.
• b) Recurring Deposits:
• In recurring deposit, the customer opens an
account and de-posit a certain sum of money
every month.
• After a certain period, say 1 year or 3 years or 5
years, the accumulated amount along with
interest is paid to the customer.
• It is very helpful to the middle and poor sections
of the people.
• The interest paid on such deposits is gener-ally on
cumulative basis.
• This deposit system is a useful mechanism for
regular savers of money.
• c) Cash Certificates:
• Cash certificates are issued to the public for a longer
period of time.
• It attracts the people because its maturity value is in
multiples of the sum invested.
• It is an attractive and high yielding investment for
those who can keep the funds for a long time.
• It is a very useful account for meeting future financial
requirements at the occasion of marriage, education of
children etc.
• Cash certificates are generally issued at discount to
face value.
• It means a cash certificate of Rs. 1, 00,000 payable
after 10 years can be pur-chased now, say for Rs.
20,000.
• . Demand Deposits:
• These are the deposits which may be withdrawn
by the deposi-tor at any time without previous
notice. It is withdraw able by cheque/draft. It
includes the following:
• (a) Savings Deposits:
• The savings deposit promotes to people. The
savings deposits can only be held by individuals
and non-profit institutions. The rate of interest
paid on savings deposits is lower than that of
time deposits. The savings account holder gets
the advantage of liquidity (as in current a/c) and
small income in the form of interests.
• But there are some restrictions on
withdrawals. Corporate bodies and business
firms are not allowed to open savings bank
Accounts.
• Presently interest on savings bank Accounts is
determined by RBI.
• It is 4.5 per cent per annum. Co-operative
banks are allowed to pay an extra 0.5 per cent
on its savings bank deposits.
• Current Account Deposits:
• These accounts are maintained by the people who
need to have a liquid balance.
• Current account offers high liquidity.
• No interest is paid on current deposits and there
are no restrictions on withdrawals from the
current account.
• These accounts are generally in the case of
business firms, institutions and co-operative
bodies.
• Nowadays, banks are designing and offering
various investment schemes for deposit of money.
These schemes vary from bank to bank.
• In USA, Current Accounts are known as
'Checking Accounts' as a cheque is equivalent
to check in America.
• Advancing of Loans:
• The commercial banks provide loans and advances in
various forms. They are given below:
• 1. Overdraft:
• This facility is given to holders of current accounts only.
This is an arrangement with the bankers thereby the
customer is allowed to draw money over and above the
balance in his/her account.
• This facility of overdrawing his account is generally prearranged with the bank up to a certain limit.
• It is a short-term temporary fund facility from bank and
the bank will charge interest over the amount
overdrawn.
• This facility is generally available to business firms and
companies.
Cash Credit:
• Cash credit is a form of working capital credit given to
the business firms.
• Under this arrangement, the customer opens an
account and the sanctioned amount is credited with
that account.
• The customer can operate that account within the
sanctioned limit as and when required.
• It is made against security of goods, personal security
etc.
• On the basis of operation, the period of credit facility
may be extended further.
• One advantage under this method is that bank charges
interest only on the amount utilized and not on total
amount sanctioned or credited to the account.
• Reserve Bank discourages this type of facil-ity
to business firms as it imposes an uncertainty
on money supply.
• Hence this method of lending is slowly phased
out from banks and replaced by loan accounts.
Cash credit sys-tem is not in use in developed
countries.
• Loans and Advances:
• It includes both demand and term loans, direct
loans and advances given to all type of
customers mainly to businessmen and
investors against personal security or goods of
movable or immovable in nature.
• The loan amount is paid in cash or by credit to
customer account which the customer can
draw at any time.
• The interest is charged for the full amount
whether he withdraws the money from his
account or not.
• Short-term loans are granted to meet the
working capital requirements where as longterm loans are granted to meet capital
expenditure.
• Previously interest on loan was also regu-lated
by RBI.
• Currently, banks can determine the rate
themselves.
• Classification of Loans and Advances
• Loans and advances given by bankers can be
classified broadly into the following categories:
• 5. Housing Finance:
• Nowadays the commercial banks are competing
among them-selves in providing housing finance
facilities to their customers. It is mainly to
increase the housing facilities in the country. State
Bank of India, Indian Bank, Canara Bank, Punjab
National Bank, has formed housing subsidiaries to
provide housing finance.
• The other banks are also providing housing
finances to the public. Government of India
also encour-ages banks to provide adequate
housing finance.
• Borrowers of housing finance get tax
exemption benefits on interest paid. Further
housing finance up to Rs. 5 lakh is treated as
priority sector advances for banks. The limit
has been raised to Rs. 10 lakhs per borrower in
cities.
• Educational Loan Scheme:
• The Reserve Bank of India, from August, 1999
intro-duced a new Educational Loan Scheme for
students of full time graduate/post-graduate
professional courses in private professional colleges.
• Under the scheme all public sector banks have been
directed to provide educational loan up to Rs. 15,000
for free seat and Rs. 50,000 for payment seat student
at interest not more than 12 per cent per annum. This
loan is on clean basis i.e., without calling for security.
• This loan is available only for stu-dents whose annual
family income does not exceed Rs. 1, 00,000.
• The loan has to be repaid together with interest
within five years from the date of completion of
the course. Studies in respect of the following
subjects/areas are covered under the scheme.
• (a) Medical and dental course.
• (b) Engineering course.
• (c) Chemical Technology.
• (d) Management courses like MBA.
• (e) Law studies.
• (f) Computer Science and Applications.
• This apart, some of the banks have other
educational loan schemes against security etc.,
one can check up the details with the banks.
• Loans against Shares/Securities:
• Commercial banks provide loans against the
se-curity of shares/debentures of reputed
companies. Loans are usually given only up to
50% value (Market Value) of the shares
subject to a maximum amount permissible as
per RBI directives. Presently one can obtain a
loan up to Rs.10 lakhs against the physical
shares and up to Rs. 20 lakhs against
dematerialized shares.
• . Loans against Savings Certificates:
• Banks are also providing loans up to certain
value of savings certificates like National
Savings Certificate, Fixed Deposit Receipt,
Indira Vikas Patra, etc. The loan may be
obtained for personal or business purposes.
• . Consumer Loans and Advances:
• One of the important areas for bank financing
in recent years is towards purchase of
consumer durables like TV sets, Washing
Machines, Micro Oven, etc.
• Banks also provide liberal Car finance.
•
•
•
•

Functions:
Secondary functions include the following:
(i) Collection of cheques, dividends, and interests:
As an agent the bank collects cheques, drafts,
promissory notes, interest, dividends etc., on behalf of
its customers and credit the amounts to their accounts.
• Customers may furnish their bank details to corporate
where investment is made in shares, debentures, etc.
As and when dividend, interest, is due, the companies
directly send the warrants/cheques to the bank for
credit to customer account.
• ii) Payment of rent, insurance premiums:
• The bank makes the payments such as rent,
insurance premiums, subscriptions, on
standing instructions until further notice. Till
the order is revoked, the bank will continue to
make such payments regularly by debiting the
customer's account.
•
• iii) Dealing in foreign exchange:
• As an agent the commercial banks purchase
and sell foreign exchange as well for
customers as per RBI Exchange Control
Regulations.
• (iv) Purchase and sale of securities:
• Commercial banks undertake the purchase
and sale of different securities such as shares,
debentures, bonds etc., on behalf of their
customers. They run a separate 'Portfolio
Management Scheme' for their big customers.
• Act as correspondent:
• The commercial banks act as a correspondent
of their customers.
• Small banks even get travel tickets, book
vehicles; receive letters etc. on behalf of the
custom-ers.
• Preparations of Income-Tax returns:
• They prepare income-tax returns and provide
advices on tax matters for their customers. For
this purpose, they employ tax experts and
make their services, available to their
customers.
• General Utility Services:
• The General utility services include the
following:
• (i) Safety Locker facility:
• Safekeeping of important documents,
valuables like jewels are one of the oldest
services provided by commercial banks.
'Lockers' are small receptacles which are fitted
in steel racks and kept inside strong rooms
known as vaults. These lockers are available
on half-yearly or annual rental basis.
• The bank merely provides lockers and the key
but the valuables are always under the control
of its users.
• Any customer cannot have access to vault.
• Only customers of safety lockers after entering
into a register his name account number and
time can enter into the vault.
• Because the vault is holding important
valuables of customers in lockers, it is also
known as 'Strong Room'.
• Provides Trade Information:
• The commercial banks collect information on
business and financial conditions etc., and
make it available to their customers to help
plan their strategy.
• Trade information service is very useful for
those customers going for cross-border
business.
• It will help traders to know the exact business
conditions, payment rules and buyers'
financial status in other countries.
• (iii) ATM facilities:
• The banks today have ATM facilities. Under
this system the custom-ers can withdraw their
money easily and quickly and 24 hours a day.
This is also known as 'Any Time Money'.
Customers under this system can withdraw
funds i.e., currency notes with a help of certain
magnetic card issued by the bank and similarly
deposit cash/cheque for credit to account.
• (iv) Credit cards:
• Banks have introduced credit card system. Credit
cards enable a cus-tomer to purchase goods and
services from certain specified retail and service
establishments up to a limit without making
immediate payment. In other words, purchases
can be made on credit basis on the strength of
the credit card.
• The establishments like Hotels, Shops, Airline
Companies, Railways etc., which sell the goods or
services on credit forward a monthly or
fortnightly statements to the bank.
• The amount is paid to these establishments by
the bank. The bank subsequently collects the
dues from the customers by debit to their
accounts. Usu-ally, the bank receives certain
service charges for every credit card issued.
Visa Card, BOB card are some examples of
credit cards.
• (
• Gift Cheques:
• The commercial banks offer Gift cheque facilities
to the general public. These cheques received a
wider acceptance in India. Under this system by
paying equivalent amount one can buy gift
cheque for presentation on occasions like
Wedding, Birthday.
• (vi) Accepting Bills:
• On behalf of their customers, the banks accept
bills drawn by third parties on its customers. This
resembles the letter of credit. While banks accept
bills, they provide a better security for payment to
seller of goods or drawer of bills.
• Merchant Banking:
• The commercial banks provide valuable services
through their merchant banking divisions or
through their subsidiaries to the traders. This is
the function of underwriting of securities. They
underwrite a portion of the Public issue of shares,
Deben-tures and Bonds of Joint Stock Companies.
• Such underwriting ensures the expected
mini-mum subscription and also convey to the
investing public about the quality of the company
issuing the securities. Currently, this type of
services can be provided only by separate
subsidiaries, known as Merchant Bankers as per
SEBI regulations.
• Advice on Financial Matters:
• The commercial banks also give advice to their
custom-ers on financial matters particularly on
investment decisions such as expansion,
diversifica-tion, new ventures, rising of funds
etc.
Commercial banks
• Commercial Banks are the oldest and the largest banking
institutions in India.
• Some of them are more than hundred years old. Their
branches are spread all over the country.
• The first bank which was established with Indian ownership
and management was the Oudh Commercial Bank, formed in
1881, followed by the Ayodhya Bank in 1884, the Punjab
National Bank in 1894 and Nedungadi Bank in 1899.
• Thus, there were five Banks in existence in the
19th century.
• During the period 1901-1914, twelve more banks
were established, prominent among which were
the Bank of Baroda (1906), the Canara Bank
(1906), the Indian Bank (1907), the Bank of India
(1908) and the Central Bank of India (1911).
• Banking has passed through three distinct phases
in India since Independence.
• The period 1955- 1970. With the setting up of the
State Bank of India in 1955 and ending with the
nationalization of 14 major banks in 1969.
•
• Classification of commercial banks:
• On the basis of ownership and control aver
management commercial banks in India are
classified into two broad categories i.e.
• i) Public Sector Banks, and
• ii) Private Sector Banks.
• Public Sector banks account for the major share
of the banking business in India and are subclassified into two categories i.e
• State bank of india group
• nationalized banks
• Public sector banks:
• Public Sector Banks (PSBs) are banks where a majority
stake (i.e. more than 50%) is held by a government. The
shares of these banks are listed on stock exchanges.
• State bank of India group:
• This group comprises state bank of India and its seven
subsidiaries which is the largest commercial bank in
India.
• State Bank of India came into existence in 1955 when
the Government converted the then existing Imperial
bank of India into State Bank of India under the State
Bank of India Act, 1955. At that time, about 93% of its
shares were held by the Reserve Bank of India.
•
• Bank of India acts as the agent of Reserve Bank of India at places
where the latter has no office of its own.
• In 1959, eight states associated banks were converted into the
subsidiaries of State Bank of India under the State Bank of India
(Subsidiary Banks) Act 1959.
• Later, one of them was merged with another.
• Thus, State Bank Group comprises of eight banks. The objective of
formation of State Bank Group was to accelerate the extension of
banking facilities in the countryside.
• State Bank of Jaipur
• State Bank of Mysore
• State Bank of Hyderabad
• State Bank of Patiala
• State Bank of Travancore
• State Bank of Saurashtra
• State Bank of Indore
• Banks:
• After about a decade, in July 1969, major commercial banks in
India were nationalized with the deposit of 200 crore each by
the enactment of Banking Companies (Acquisition and
Transfer of Undertakings) Act 1970.
• Allahabad Bank
• Andhra Bank
• Bank of Baroda
• Bank of India
• Bank of Maharashtra
• Canara Bank
• Central Bank of India
• Corporation Bank
• Dena Bank
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•

IDBI Bank
Indian Bank
Indian Overseas Bank
Oriental Bank of Commerce
Punjab National Bank(
Punjab and Sind Bank
Syndicate Bank
Uco Bank
United Bank of India
Union Bank of India
Vijaya Bank
Private sector banks:
• All those banks where greater parts of stake
or equity are held by the private shareholders and not
by government are called "private-sector banks".
• These are the major players in the banking sector as
well as in expansion of the business activities India.
• Private Sector banks fall in two categories. Those
private sector banks which were in existence at the
time of nationalization are 23 and are called Old
Private Sector Banks. Till 1993 no new bank could be
established in India
• . In 1993, the Reserve Bank of India
formulated guidelines for the establishment of
new private sector bunks in India.
• According to these guidelines, a new bank was
required to have a minimum capital of Rs. 100
crore.
• New banks were set up according to these
guidelines. One of them was subsequently,
merged with another.
• Private sector banks:
• old private sector banks new private sector banks
List of Old private sector banks in IndiaName of the Bank
Year of establishment
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•

1. Bank of punjab
2. Catholic Syrian Bank
3. City Union Bank
4. Dhanlaxmi Bank
5. Federal Bank
6. ING Vysya Bank
7. Jammu and Kashmir Bank

1943
1920
1904
1927
1931
1930
1938
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•

8. Karnataka Bank
1924
9. Karur Vysya Bank
1916
10. Lakshmi Vilas Bank
1926
11. Nainital Bank
1912
12. Ratnakar Bank
1943
13. SBI Commercial and
international Bank
1955
14. South Indian Bank
1905
15. Tamilnad Mercantile Bank Limited 1921
16. United Western Bank 1936
•
•
•
•

•
•

•
•
•
•
•
•

List of New private sector banks:
Name of the bank
Year of establishment
1. Axis Bank (earlier UTI Bank)
1994
2. Bank of Punjab
(actually an old generation private bank since
it was not founded under post-1993
new bank licensing regime)
1989
3. Centurion Bank Ltd.
(Merged Bank of Punjab in late 2005 to become Centurion Bank of
Punjab, acquired by HDFC Bank Ltd. in 2008)
1994
4. Development Credit Bank (Converted from Co-operative Bank,
now DCB Bank Ltd.)1995
5. HDFC Bank
1994
6. ICICI Bank
1996
7. IndusInd Bank
1994
8. Kotak Mahindra Bank 1985
9. Yes Bank
2005
• Banks and majority of their share holders:
• rural banks:
• In india we have sponsor banks like regional
rural banks, for this the capital is combination
of central, state and sponsor bank( public or
nationalized bank).
• Every state we have regional rural banks some
of them are:
• Foreign banks in India:
• Foreign banks follow the rules and regulations of
apex banks of parent and host country. Majority
of capital is from parent country only.
• There are some lists of foreign banks in India:
• Abu Dhabi Commercial Bank
• American Express Bank
• Australia and New Zealand Bank
• Bank Internasional Indonesia
• Bank of America NA
• Bank of Bahrain and Kuwait
• Bank of Ceylon

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Banking institutions

  • 1. Structure of Indian financial institution:
  • 2. • Functions of commercial banks: • The commercial banks serve as the king pin of the financial system of the country. They render many valuable services. • The important functions of the Commercial banks can be explained in the following
  • 3. • Primary Functions • The primary functions of the commercial banks include the following: • A. Acceptance of Deposits • 1. Time Deposits: • These are deposits repayable after a certain fixed period. These deposits are not withdrawn able by cheque, draft or by other means. It includes the following. • (a) Fixed Deposits: • The deposits can be withdrawn only after expiry of certain period say 3 years, 5 years or 10 years. The banker allows a higher rate of interest depending upon the amount and period of time. Previously the rates of interest payable on fixed deposits were determined by Reserve Bank.
  • 4. • Presently banks are permitted to offer interest as determined by each bank. • However, banks are not permitted to offer different interest rates to different customers for deposits of same maturity period, except in the case of deposits of Rs. 15 lakhs and above. • These days the banks accept deposits even for 15 days or one month etc. In times of urgent need for money, the bank allows premature closure of fixed deposits by paying interest at reduced rate. The Fixed Deposit Receipt cannot be transferred to other persons.
  • 5. • b) Recurring Deposits: • In recurring deposit, the customer opens an account and de-posit a certain sum of money every month. • After a certain period, say 1 year or 3 years or 5 years, the accumulated amount along with interest is paid to the customer. • It is very helpful to the middle and poor sections of the people. • The interest paid on such deposits is gener-ally on cumulative basis. • This deposit system is a useful mechanism for regular savers of money.
  • 6. • c) Cash Certificates: • Cash certificates are issued to the public for a longer period of time. • It attracts the people because its maturity value is in multiples of the sum invested. • It is an attractive and high yielding investment for those who can keep the funds for a long time. • It is a very useful account for meeting future financial requirements at the occasion of marriage, education of children etc. • Cash certificates are generally issued at discount to face value. • It means a cash certificate of Rs. 1, 00,000 payable after 10 years can be pur-chased now, say for Rs. 20,000.
  • 7. • . Demand Deposits: • These are the deposits which may be withdrawn by the deposi-tor at any time without previous notice. It is withdraw able by cheque/draft. It includes the following: • (a) Savings Deposits: • The savings deposit promotes to people. The savings deposits can only be held by individuals and non-profit institutions. The rate of interest paid on savings deposits is lower than that of time deposits. The savings account holder gets the advantage of liquidity (as in current a/c) and small income in the form of interests.
  • 8. • But there are some restrictions on withdrawals. Corporate bodies and business firms are not allowed to open savings bank Accounts. • Presently interest on savings bank Accounts is determined by RBI. • It is 4.5 per cent per annum. Co-operative banks are allowed to pay an extra 0.5 per cent on its savings bank deposits.
  • 9. • Current Account Deposits: • These accounts are maintained by the people who need to have a liquid balance. • Current account offers high liquidity. • No interest is paid on current deposits and there are no restrictions on withdrawals from the current account. • These accounts are generally in the case of business firms, institutions and co-operative bodies. • Nowadays, banks are designing and offering various investment schemes for deposit of money. These schemes vary from bank to bank.
  • 10. • In USA, Current Accounts are known as 'Checking Accounts' as a cheque is equivalent to check in America.
  • 11. • Advancing of Loans: • The commercial banks provide loans and advances in various forms. They are given below: • 1. Overdraft: • This facility is given to holders of current accounts only. This is an arrangement with the bankers thereby the customer is allowed to draw money over and above the balance in his/her account. • This facility of overdrawing his account is generally prearranged with the bank up to a certain limit. • It is a short-term temporary fund facility from bank and the bank will charge interest over the amount overdrawn. • This facility is generally available to business firms and companies.
  • 12. Cash Credit: • Cash credit is a form of working capital credit given to the business firms. • Under this arrangement, the customer opens an account and the sanctioned amount is credited with that account. • The customer can operate that account within the sanctioned limit as and when required. • It is made against security of goods, personal security etc. • On the basis of operation, the period of credit facility may be extended further. • One advantage under this method is that bank charges interest only on the amount utilized and not on total amount sanctioned or credited to the account.
  • 13. • Reserve Bank discourages this type of facil-ity to business firms as it imposes an uncertainty on money supply. • Hence this method of lending is slowly phased out from banks and replaced by loan accounts. Cash credit sys-tem is not in use in developed countries.
  • 14. • Loans and Advances: • It includes both demand and term loans, direct loans and advances given to all type of customers mainly to businessmen and investors against personal security or goods of movable or immovable in nature. • The loan amount is paid in cash or by credit to customer account which the customer can draw at any time. • The interest is charged for the full amount whether he withdraws the money from his account or not.
  • 15. • Short-term loans are granted to meet the working capital requirements where as longterm loans are granted to meet capital expenditure. • Previously interest on loan was also regu-lated by RBI. • Currently, banks can determine the rate themselves.
  • 16. • Classification of Loans and Advances • Loans and advances given by bankers can be classified broadly into the following categories: • 5. Housing Finance: • Nowadays the commercial banks are competing among them-selves in providing housing finance facilities to their customers. It is mainly to increase the housing facilities in the country. State Bank of India, Indian Bank, Canara Bank, Punjab National Bank, has formed housing subsidiaries to provide housing finance.
  • 17. • The other banks are also providing housing finances to the public. Government of India also encour-ages banks to provide adequate housing finance. • Borrowers of housing finance get tax exemption benefits on interest paid. Further housing finance up to Rs. 5 lakh is treated as priority sector advances for banks. The limit has been raised to Rs. 10 lakhs per borrower in cities.
  • 18. • Educational Loan Scheme: • The Reserve Bank of India, from August, 1999 intro-duced a new Educational Loan Scheme for students of full time graduate/post-graduate professional courses in private professional colleges. • Under the scheme all public sector banks have been directed to provide educational loan up to Rs. 15,000 for free seat and Rs. 50,000 for payment seat student at interest not more than 12 per cent per annum. This loan is on clean basis i.e., without calling for security. • This loan is available only for stu-dents whose annual family income does not exceed Rs. 1, 00,000.
  • 19. • The loan has to be repaid together with interest within five years from the date of completion of the course. Studies in respect of the following subjects/areas are covered under the scheme. • (a) Medical and dental course. • (b) Engineering course. • (c) Chemical Technology. • (d) Management courses like MBA. • (e) Law studies. • (f) Computer Science and Applications. • This apart, some of the banks have other educational loan schemes against security etc., one can check up the details with the banks.
  • 20. • Loans against Shares/Securities: • Commercial banks provide loans against the se-curity of shares/debentures of reputed companies. Loans are usually given only up to 50% value (Market Value) of the shares subject to a maximum amount permissible as per RBI directives. Presently one can obtain a loan up to Rs.10 lakhs against the physical shares and up to Rs. 20 lakhs against dematerialized shares.
  • 21. • . Loans against Savings Certificates: • Banks are also providing loans up to certain value of savings certificates like National Savings Certificate, Fixed Deposit Receipt, Indira Vikas Patra, etc. The loan may be obtained for personal or business purposes.
  • 22. • . Consumer Loans and Advances: • One of the important areas for bank financing in recent years is towards purchase of consumer durables like TV sets, Washing Machines, Micro Oven, etc. • Banks also provide liberal Car finance.
  • 23. • • • • Functions: Secondary functions include the following: (i) Collection of cheques, dividends, and interests: As an agent the bank collects cheques, drafts, promissory notes, interest, dividends etc., on behalf of its customers and credit the amounts to their accounts. • Customers may furnish their bank details to corporate where investment is made in shares, debentures, etc. As and when dividend, interest, is due, the companies directly send the warrants/cheques to the bank for credit to customer account.
  • 24. • ii) Payment of rent, insurance premiums: • The bank makes the payments such as rent, insurance premiums, subscriptions, on standing instructions until further notice. Till the order is revoked, the bank will continue to make such payments regularly by debiting the customer's account. •
  • 25. • iii) Dealing in foreign exchange: • As an agent the commercial banks purchase and sell foreign exchange as well for customers as per RBI Exchange Control Regulations. • (iv) Purchase and sale of securities: • Commercial banks undertake the purchase and sale of different securities such as shares, debentures, bonds etc., on behalf of their customers. They run a separate 'Portfolio Management Scheme' for their big customers.
  • 26. • Act as correspondent: • The commercial banks act as a correspondent of their customers. • Small banks even get travel tickets, book vehicles; receive letters etc. on behalf of the custom-ers.
  • 27. • Preparations of Income-Tax returns: • They prepare income-tax returns and provide advices on tax matters for their customers. For this purpose, they employ tax experts and make their services, available to their customers.
  • 28. • General Utility Services: • The General utility services include the following: • (i) Safety Locker facility: • Safekeeping of important documents, valuables like jewels are one of the oldest services provided by commercial banks. 'Lockers' are small receptacles which are fitted in steel racks and kept inside strong rooms known as vaults. These lockers are available on half-yearly or annual rental basis.
  • 29. • The bank merely provides lockers and the key but the valuables are always under the control of its users. • Any customer cannot have access to vault. • Only customers of safety lockers after entering into a register his name account number and time can enter into the vault. • Because the vault is holding important valuables of customers in lockers, it is also known as 'Strong Room'.
  • 30. • Provides Trade Information: • The commercial banks collect information on business and financial conditions etc., and make it available to their customers to help plan their strategy. • Trade information service is very useful for those customers going for cross-border business. • It will help traders to know the exact business conditions, payment rules and buyers' financial status in other countries.
  • 31. • (iii) ATM facilities: • The banks today have ATM facilities. Under this system the custom-ers can withdraw their money easily and quickly and 24 hours a day. This is also known as 'Any Time Money'. Customers under this system can withdraw funds i.e., currency notes with a help of certain magnetic card issued by the bank and similarly deposit cash/cheque for credit to account.
  • 32. • (iv) Credit cards: • Banks have introduced credit card system. Credit cards enable a cus-tomer to purchase goods and services from certain specified retail and service establishments up to a limit without making immediate payment. In other words, purchases can be made on credit basis on the strength of the credit card. • The establishments like Hotels, Shops, Airline Companies, Railways etc., which sell the goods or services on credit forward a monthly or fortnightly statements to the bank.
  • 33. • The amount is paid to these establishments by the bank. The bank subsequently collects the dues from the customers by debit to their accounts. Usu-ally, the bank receives certain service charges for every credit card issued. Visa Card, BOB card are some examples of credit cards. • (
  • 34. • Gift Cheques: • The commercial banks offer Gift cheque facilities to the general public. These cheques received a wider acceptance in India. Under this system by paying equivalent amount one can buy gift cheque for presentation on occasions like Wedding, Birthday. • (vi) Accepting Bills: • On behalf of their customers, the banks accept bills drawn by third parties on its customers. This resembles the letter of credit. While banks accept bills, they provide a better security for payment to seller of goods or drawer of bills.
  • 35. • Merchant Banking: • The commercial banks provide valuable services through their merchant banking divisions or through their subsidiaries to the traders. This is the function of underwriting of securities. They underwrite a portion of the Public issue of shares, Deben-tures and Bonds of Joint Stock Companies. • Such underwriting ensures the expected mini-mum subscription and also convey to the investing public about the quality of the company issuing the securities. Currently, this type of services can be provided only by separate subsidiaries, known as Merchant Bankers as per SEBI regulations.
  • 36. • Advice on Financial Matters: • The commercial banks also give advice to their custom-ers on financial matters particularly on investment decisions such as expansion, diversifica-tion, new ventures, rising of funds etc.
  • 37. Commercial banks • Commercial Banks are the oldest and the largest banking institutions in India. • Some of them are more than hundred years old. Their branches are spread all over the country. • The first bank which was established with Indian ownership and management was the Oudh Commercial Bank, formed in 1881, followed by the Ayodhya Bank in 1884, the Punjab National Bank in 1894 and Nedungadi Bank in 1899.
  • 38. • Thus, there were five Banks in existence in the 19th century. • During the period 1901-1914, twelve more banks were established, prominent among which were the Bank of Baroda (1906), the Canara Bank (1906), the Indian Bank (1907), the Bank of India (1908) and the Central Bank of India (1911). • Banking has passed through three distinct phases in India since Independence. • The period 1955- 1970. With the setting up of the State Bank of India in 1955 and ending with the nationalization of 14 major banks in 1969. •
  • 39. • Classification of commercial banks: • On the basis of ownership and control aver management commercial banks in India are classified into two broad categories i.e. • i) Public Sector Banks, and • ii) Private Sector Banks. • Public Sector banks account for the major share of the banking business in India and are subclassified into two categories i.e • State bank of india group • nationalized banks
  • 40. • Public sector banks: • Public Sector Banks (PSBs) are banks where a majority stake (i.e. more than 50%) is held by a government. The shares of these banks are listed on stock exchanges. • State bank of India group: • This group comprises state bank of India and its seven subsidiaries which is the largest commercial bank in India. • State Bank of India came into existence in 1955 when the Government converted the then existing Imperial bank of India into State Bank of India under the State Bank of India Act, 1955. At that time, about 93% of its shares were held by the Reserve Bank of India. •
  • 41. • Bank of India acts as the agent of Reserve Bank of India at places where the latter has no office of its own. • In 1959, eight states associated banks were converted into the subsidiaries of State Bank of India under the State Bank of India (Subsidiary Banks) Act 1959. • Later, one of them was merged with another. • Thus, State Bank Group comprises of eight banks. The objective of formation of State Bank Group was to accelerate the extension of banking facilities in the countryside. • State Bank of Jaipur • State Bank of Mysore • State Bank of Hyderabad • State Bank of Patiala • State Bank of Travancore • State Bank of Saurashtra • State Bank of Indore
  • 42. • Banks: • After about a decade, in July 1969, major commercial banks in India were nationalized with the deposit of 200 crore each by the enactment of Banking Companies (Acquisition and Transfer of Undertakings) Act 1970. • Allahabad Bank • Andhra Bank • Bank of Baroda • Bank of India • Bank of Maharashtra • Canara Bank • Central Bank of India • Corporation Bank • Dena Bank
  • 43. • • • • • • • • • • • • IDBI Bank Indian Bank Indian Overseas Bank Oriental Bank of Commerce Punjab National Bank( Punjab and Sind Bank Syndicate Bank Uco Bank United Bank of India Union Bank of India Vijaya Bank
  • 44. Private sector banks: • All those banks where greater parts of stake or equity are held by the private shareholders and not by government are called "private-sector banks". • These are the major players in the banking sector as well as in expansion of the business activities India. • Private Sector banks fall in two categories. Those private sector banks which were in existence at the time of nationalization are 23 and are called Old Private Sector Banks. Till 1993 no new bank could be established in India
  • 45. • . In 1993, the Reserve Bank of India formulated guidelines for the establishment of new private sector bunks in India. • According to these guidelines, a new bank was required to have a minimum capital of Rs. 100 crore. • New banks were set up according to these guidelines. One of them was subsequently, merged with another.
  • 46. • Private sector banks: • old private sector banks new private sector banks List of Old private sector banks in IndiaName of the Bank Year of establishment • • • • • • • • 1. Bank of punjab 2. Catholic Syrian Bank 3. City Union Bank 4. Dhanlaxmi Bank 5. Federal Bank 6. ING Vysya Bank 7. Jammu and Kashmir Bank 1943 1920 1904 1927 1931 1930 1938
  • 47. • • • • • • • • • • • 8. Karnataka Bank 1924 9. Karur Vysya Bank 1916 10. Lakshmi Vilas Bank 1926 11. Nainital Bank 1912 12. Ratnakar Bank 1943 13. SBI Commercial and international Bank 1955 14. South Indian Bank 1905 15. Tamilnad Mercantile Bank Limited 1921 16. United Western Bank 1936
  • 48. • • • • • • • • • • • • List of New private sector banks: Name of the bank Year of establishment 1. Axis Bank (earlier UTI Bank) 1994 2. Bank of Punjab (actually an old generation private bank since it was not founded under post-1993 new bank licensing regime) 1989 3. Centurion Bank Ltd. (Merged Bank of Punjab in late 2005 to become Centurion Bank of Punjab, acquired by HDFC Bank Ltd. in 2008) 1994 4. Development Credit Bank (Converted from Co-operative Bank, now DCB Bank Ltd.)1995 5. HDFC Bank 1994 6. ICICI Bank 1996 7. IndusInd Bank 1994 8. Kotak Mahindra Bank 1985 9. Yes Bank 2005
  • 49. • Banks and majority of their share holders:
  • 50. • rural banks: • In india we have sponsor banks like regional rural banks, for this the capital is combination of central, state and sponsor bank( public or nationalized bank). • Every state we have regional rural banks some of them are:
  • 51. • Foreign banks in India: • Foreign banks follow the rules and regulations of apex banks of parent and host country. Majority of capital is from parent country only. • There are some lists of foreign banks in India: • Abu Dhabi Commercial Bank • American Express Bank • Australia and New Zealand Bank • Bank Internasional Indonesia • Bank of America NA • Bank of Bahrain and Kuwait • Bank of Ceylon