|Sr.||Title of Research Paper/Article||Author||e-Certificate||Download|
|1||Role and Growth of Financial Derivative in the Indian Capital MarketAbstract – The innovative practices always catch-up the eyes of concerned people where ideas and innovation become the hallmark of progress. And even capital market is no far away from this, whereas financial derivatives have given drastic change in the growth of the financial market. The most and key role and purpose behind to introduce derivatives is minimize or eliminating price risk through hedging. The figure seems that the total turnover on the financial derivatives segment increased by Rs.31,349,732 crore during 2011-12 as compared with Rs 2,365 crore during 2000-01. The average daily turnover during 2011-12 was Rs 125,903 crore from Rs 12 crore in 2000-01 which shows CAGR of 120.49% in terms of turnover and CAGR of 115.64% in terms of average daily turnover. India’s experience with launch of equity derivatives market has been extremely positive, by world standards. NSE is now one of the prominent exchanges amongst all emerging markets, in terms of equity derivatives turnover. There is an increasing sense that the derivatives market is playing a major role in shaping growth of capital market.||Dr. Himashu K. Barot & Dr. Nilesh B. Gajjar|
|2||Functions of RBI (The India’s Central Bank)Abstract – As a central bank, the Reserve Bank has significant powers and duties to perform. For smooth and speedy progress of the Indian Financial System, it has to perform some important tasks. Among others it includes maintaining monetary and financial stability, to develop and maintain stable payment system, to promote and develop financial infrastructure and to regulate or control the financial institutions. For simplification, the functions of the Reserve Bank are classified into the traditional functions, the development functions and supervisory functions.||Vipul B.Patel|
|3||To Provide Food and Nutritional Security in Human Life Cycle Approach: A Food Security BillAbstract – The Food Security Bill (FSB), which had been in the works since UPA took office for the second time in 2009, finally received the nod from the cabinet in March. But, contrary to expectations, it was panned by many sections of the press. An editorial in The Indian Express implied that the bill had a fundamental flaw, while the one in Mint explained why it will not work. The bill received adverse reactions from the “aam admi” too, as was evident by the comments readers of the Financial Press left on the website. But the FSB is not an idea that the government came up with overnight. It’s been debated over several years and across several platforms. Then why is India’s biggest social welfare policy measure facing such flak?||Dr. Gautam P. Kanani|
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