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Total 440 results found. Search for [ India GDP growth projection ]

Results 420 to 440 of 440
Puja Mehra
March 4, 2011
Finance Minister Pranab Mukherjee is either incredibly clever or a budding illusionist. Little else can explain his presentation of the Union Budget on Monday, February 28.


PTI
New Delhi, February 7, 2011
Agriculture and allied activities are likely to grow at 5.4 per cent in 2010-11, compared to just 0.4 per cent last year, according to data released by Central Statistical Organisation.


PTI
Mumbai, January 25, 2011
Lending rates may not go up immediately, even though the RBI on Tuesday raised key short-term policy rates by 25 basis points to check high inflation, bankers said.


PTI
New Delhi, January 25, 2011
The short-term lending (repo) rate has been hiked to 6.50 per cent and the borrowing (reverse repo) to 5.50 per cent, a move that will make funds expensive for banks.


PTI
New Delhi, January 6, 2011
The multilateral lending agency, however, expressed concern over rising prices and underlined the need for controlling inflationary expectations by more monetary actions.


PTI
New Delhi, December 2, 2010
The week is only getting better, with food inflation dropping to 8. 6 per cent for the week ended November 20, from 10.15 per cent in the previous week.


PTI
New Delhi, November 30, 2010
Finance Minister Pranab Mukherjee said though he never agreed with the International Monetary Fund's estimates about India, it may prove to be correct this time around.


R. Shree Ram
December 24, 2010
The second quarter results for 2010-11 indicate that the Indian markets have bounced back, with most companies exceeding analysts' expectations.


Mail Today Bureau
New Delhi, November 18, 2010
Most of the 30 forecasters were of the view that inflation as measured by the wholesale price index (WPI) would be in the range of 6-6.9 per cent by the March next year.


PTI
Mumbai, November 17, 2010
Clarifying that the survey does not represent the views of RBI, it said forecasters have slightly revised the projections for economic growth to 8.5 per cent this financial year.


B. S. Srinivasalu Reddy
Mumbai, October 23, 2010
Credit growth is slackening, but it is unlikely to have much of an impact on the economic growth, with alternative channels, including foreign inflows, expected to fuel many sectors of the economy.


Nitya Varadarajan and Rajiv Bhuva
October 9, 2010
After being range-bound for the past 10 months, the markets seem poised for a big move-but could go either way.


www.businesstoday.in
March 19, 2008
Looking for one central theme for Bill Clinton’s presidential campaign in 1992, political strategist James Carville had come up with a line that became a memorable slogan: ‘It’s the economy, Stupid”. For a few days after the announcement of January figures of Index of Industrial Production (IIP) this slogan reflected the mood and movements on the stock markets.


By Devangshu Datta
April 5, 2007
Market is uncertain. Gains will be slow and selective. Here is how to navigate successfully.


Arvind Panagariya
December 11, 2009
Efficiency brought in by an open economy, top class entrepreneurs, high savings rate and young population will collectively deliver 8-9 per cent growth over the next decade.


Shalini S. Dagar
August 20, 2009
Shyam Saran, Special Envoy of the Prime Minister on Climate Change, discusses some of the criticisms levied against India on its stance on climate change.


Surjit S. Bhalla
April 16, 2009
A book on India and China—and not on India vs China—that is practical and incisive.


Puja Mehra
February 19, 2009
PM’s Economic Advisory Council expects 2009-10 to be better than 2008-09—pleasant news in the current gloomy environment. But what underlies its optimism?


www.businesstoday.in
December 25, 2008
BT’s Anniversary Specials? ?have not just been chronicling the travails and triumphs of India Inc. but also been guiding and setting the agenda for it. Here’s the proof:


Puja Mehra
October 16, 2008
The green signal for a $700-billion bailout of US banks wasn’t enough to turn the tide in global financial markets. Even six of the world’s central banks coming together to release hundreds of billions into the system couldn’t stem the panic. It has to get worse before it gets better. Puja Mehra reports.


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