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Rohit Saran
February 22, 2009
When a large-scale robbery takes place, the first reaction of the public is not of cursing the robber, but that of blaming the police. How did the police not have a whiff of the theft?


www.businesstoday.in
February 5, 2009
BT speaks to 11 of the brightest minds on Dalal Street and gets them to identify their favourite long-term value picks in 2009. These stocks are only for long-term investors.


Puja Mehra
February 5, 2009
The failure of Satyam’s independent directors has exposed the ineffectiveness of the policy.


www.businesstoday.in
January 21, 2009
The fortnight’s burning question.Was Wipro right in hiding the World Bank ban for two years?


Anand Adhikari
January 20, 2009
It’s perhaps India Inc’s worst-kept secret— promoters siphoning out cash from their companies’ operations. Here’s how they do it. Anand Adhikari goes into the details. 'There is some connivance in Satyam fraud' Satyam fraud shameful: Prem Chand Gupta  The great Satyam robberyLiving on the (pl)edgeThe maze that is MaytasOn the trail of fraudConfessions of auditorsAudit: Elusive independence'With XBRL, you can’t hide'When your boss does you inStruck by scams, stuck with stockFooling the shareholdersRipple effect


Mudar Patherya
January 20, 2009
On a number of occasions, we have been told, “Utna hi likhiye jitna mere Rs 7 a copy ki cost mein fit ho sakey.” So, information is rationed, pages trimmed and printing cost strictly controlled.


E. Kumar Sharma
January 20, 2009
Is the Rs 7,000-crore fraud that B. Ramalinga Raju resorted to an accounting scam—done to prop up valuations of the IT giant—or was the promoter siphoning out money from a fundamentally sound company? E. Kumar Sharma finds out. 'There is some connivance in Satyam fraud' Satyam fraud shameful: Prem Chand Gupta  How funds are siphonedLiving on the pledge


Puja Mehra
January 20, 2009
Satyam’s auditors and independent directors failed to catch on to Raju’s scam. Auditors Pavan Kumar Vijay and R. Ramakrishnan, working with BT, show how dodgy numbers were ignored all along. Puja Mehra reports.  'There is some connivance in Satyam fraud' Satyam fraud shameful: Prem Chand Gupta  The great Satyam robberyHow funds are siphonedThe maze that is MaytasLiving on the (pl)edgeConfessions of auditorsAudit: Elusive independence'With XBRL, you can’t hide'When your boss does you inStruck by scams, stuck with stockFooling the shareholdersRipple effect


Virendra Verma & Rachna Monga
January 20, 2009
Few Indian promoters could conjure up a fraud of the magnitude that Ramalinga Raju has. Like Raju, however, a clutch of Indian promoters face a real danger of losing control over their companies, courtesy their pledging gambit. Virendra Verma & Rachna Monga report. 'There is some connivance in Satyam fraud' Satyam fraud shameful: Prem Chand Gupta  The great Satyam robberyHow funds are siphonedThe maze that is MaytasOn the trail of fraudConfessions of auditorsAudit: Elusive independence'With XBRL, you can’t hide'When your boss does you inStruck by scams, stuck with stockFooling the shareholdersRipple effect


Clifford Alvares
January 20, 2009
Investing in the stock market is often influenced by your own personal emotions and short-term market movements. But you can still take control and choose.


Rohit Saran
February 8, 2009
In our cover package for this issue, we not only go into the details of the fraud and explore how and why Satyam Chairman B. Ramalinga Raju turned to the dark side, we also bring under the spotlight the role of auditors and directors. With the help of a few chartered accountants and corporate lawyers, we trawled through Satyam's balance sheets of the past five years to look for the murky trail and understand how the auditors and directors missed the signs of what now seems to be a blatant scam.


Virendra Verma & Rachna Monga
January 8, 2009
As far as brazenness goes, Satyam’s boardroom high-jinks are unparalleled. But that doesn’t mean the rest of India Inc. is an epitome of virtuous governance.


Virendra Verma & Rachna Monga
January 8, 2009
Investor activism more than independent directors can keep managements in check.


www.businesstoday.in
January 8, 2009
The fortnight’s burning question.Does the Satyam case prove that corporate governance in India is rather poor?


E. Kumar Sharma
January 8, 2009
With a fiction to the tune of over Rs 7,000 crore on account of fraud in terms of the overstatement of revenue, profit, and cash on hand, the Satyam fiasco is now being seen as the largest scandal in the history of corporate India. E Kumar Sharma reports.We're commited to serve: Mynampati  'There is some connivance in Satyam fraud' 'Set up management team for Satyam'  Satyam fraud shameful: Prem Chand Gupta  Satyam chief Raju resigns The myth of corporate governanceCorporate goverance: The strange case of SatyamCorporate goverance: Get up, stand up


www.businesstoday.in
December 25, 2008
Silly season is upon us, and the awards are being handed out left and right—to entrepreneurs, enterprises, politicians, just about anybody in the public eye. So, we thought we’d join in with a few nominations of our own.


Omkar Goswami
December 25, 2008
Codes of corporate governance are only guideposts. When you deviate, the press and activist shareholders must rap your knuckles, says Omkar Goswami.


www.businesstoday.in
December 25, 2008
Shareholder activism has been an unheard of phenomenon in India, until a clutch of Indian promoters gave investors a chance to flex their muscle in 2008.


www.businesstoday.in
December 11, 2008
The promoters of Zandu Pharma and Fem Care Pharma recently sold their stakes at attractive valuations. All the deals were struck above the prevailing stock prices of the two companies, an enviable feat considering the depressed economic and market conditions.


www.businesstoday.in
December 11, 2008
Alex Wilmot-Sitwell’s visit to India in early November was against an extraordinary backdrop. It came at a time when UBS worldwide is struggling to recover from a financial crisis that has taken down rival Lehman Brothers. In an exclusive chat with BT’s Rachna Monga, Wilmot-Sitwell talks about the long-term implications of the financial crisis for UBS as well as its plans for India.


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