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Changing the Indian Economy: Renewal, Reform and Revival explores the fact that post-Modi India is witnessing unprecedented socioeconomic change, truly labeled as Modi’s Mantra and his attempts to morph the Indian economic landscape. India is using an intelligent economic process for its renewal and growth, however, in a recent study by Nomura, 2016, The Japanese Financial Services firm, it is reported that there is downside risk to India’s baseline forecast of 7.8 per cent GDP growth in 2016. Although the report suggests that there was a mid-cycle consolidation in mid-2014, the recovery seems to be losing momentum.
This book offers a novel, but inclusive outlook to the entire post-Modi economic overhaul.
- Offers a comprehensive narrative of the current economic scene in India
- Explores how the measures for reform are intelligent, while also considering their weaknesses
- Shows how India has a strong potential to grow amidst diversity of economic reforms and changing governance
- Includes a compilation of insightful articles on Indian economic reform and future prospects
Economists and policy analysts in universities, think tanks and governments; all industrialists interested in developments in the Indian economy
1. Indian Economy: Past and Present
This section outlines a brief background scope of the post-independence position of Indian economy and narrates the present context. One article in this section.
2. Five Year Plans and after
This section presents a time-line description of all the Five Year Plans including the 12th Five Year Plan with a focus to Post-Modi economics. One article in this section.
3. Financial Planning System
This chapter discusses the interrelatedness of Indian Economy with Financial planning system. Particularly, outlines the pertinent and contemporary challenges/issues and their effects. Future possibilities of financial planning for financial literacy, implementation of international standards, and financial transparency leading to professionalise the financial sector of India. The current changes that reflect Modi’s reforms, stewardship and vision. Are they tenable? Two articles in this section.
4. Resource and Distribution
This section describes how resource allocation and channel distribution could optimise economic growth for India under new economic initiatives. One article in this section.
5. Fiscal Policy
This section, beyond the historic trends, outlines how the Modi’s government is facing the counter-cyclical measures undertaken in the past years and what difference could they make with their new provisions? How they could balance revenue and expenditure by taxation, public expenditure and public borrowings readjustment. Is there an intelligent way? One article in this section.
India has introduced a number of reforms in the taxation structure, i.e. rationalisation of tax structure; progressive reduction in peak rates of customs duty ; reduction in corporate tax rate; customs duties to be aligned with ASEAN levels; introduction of value added tax ; widening of the tax base; simplified tax law for better compliance. Are such incentive driven provisions productive? In addition, the recent GST (Goods and Services Tax) as a measure of comprehensive indirect tax will be discussed with a clear explanation of tax credit exemption for the businesses. One article in this section.
7. Industrial Policy
This section offers a discussion on the key changes to facilitate external investment, FDI, inclusive industrialisation and supportive regulatory regime. In light of the World Bank index ranking to do business with ease, currently India stands at 130 among 189 countries. Thus, it’s imperative for India to embrace wider industrial policy to develop key sectors parallel to core sectors. One article in this section.
8. Liberalisation and Trends
This part outlines latest trends in socio-economic liberalisation process of India and where the process is hindered. India has recently taken several socio-economic liberalisation measures. However, the benefits reaching to the least privileged class on India remains elusive. In addition, the gap between industrialised countries and emerging countries like India, is one of the key challenges in front of the Modi government. One example—recent Davos Forum debate on renewable green energy. The 2016 Index of Economic Freedom for India is 123. The Snapshot of India reports that the reform is limited and uneven. Two articles in this section.
9. Intelligent Economy and Responsive Government
This section presents what is trending in the Indian economy and the timeliness of the government response to these strategic changes. Most importantly, this part highlights the public perception to the economic changes in light of recent government’s initiatives. The survey conducted by the Centre for Monitoring Indian Economy reports that a negative perception on spending is registered. The question remains— if the economic situation is really changing via intelligent reform of economy and the government is efficiently responsive to these measures or is it just a much hyped repackaged of politicking? Two articles in this section.
10. Civil Society Matters
A much argued debate contends, Civil society plays a critical role in reforming the state, both social and economic condition of it. This part offers a critique on how civil society could influence and determine the structure of governance so that an economic renewal could be possible and market-driven economy could grow. The impact of cooperative engagement and collective vigilance could facilitate in framing the policy measures. Two articles in this section.
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier 2018
- 5th June 2018
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Much of his research is driven by the more realistic, fundamental and empirical process of decision-making, that is surrounded by analytical and computational queries to study Public Finance, Economic Changes, Restructuring, Merger and Acquisitions (M&As), Risk and Liquidity within capital market and beyond. He is well versed in Indian economic changes and brings in his consultancy rich perspective to research outputs. Rama holds a number of memberships in scholarly forums and professional agencies, i.e. Euro Working Group of Financial Modelling (EWGCFM), Fellow of the HEA (Higher Education Academy), CMI (Chartered Management Institute), Asian Development Bank (ADB) and the British Accounting Association Corporate Governance Special Interest Group.
Lecturer, Accounting and Finance, Newcastle University London, UK
Professor Chris Rowley has affiliations at IHCR, Korea University, Korea and IBAS, Griffith University, Australia as well as IAPS, Nottingham University, UK and Cass Business School, City University, London, UK and has been a Korea Foundation Research Fellow. He is Editor of the journals Asia Pacific Business Review and Journal of Chinese Human Resource Management and also Series Editor of the Working in Asia and Asian Studies book series. He has given a range of talks and lectures to universities and companies internationally, with research and consultancy experience with unions, business and government. He has published widely in the area of Human Resource Management and Asian business, with over 500 articles, books and chapters and practitioner pieces as well as being interviewed and quoted in a range of practitioner reports and magazines, radio and newspapers globally.
Professorial Fellow, Institute of Hallyu Convergence Research, Korea University, Korea, Adjunct Professor, Griffith Business School, Griffith University, Australia Visiting Fellow, Institute of Asia and Pacific Studies, Nottingham University, UK and Professor, Cass Business School, City University, London, UK
Durham Business School, Durham University, UK