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TYPES OF INVESTMENT MODELS IN INDIAN Economy and Factors

In simple terms, investment is an asset or income for future benefits.Investment may be defined as the dedication of an asset to attain an increase in value over a period of time. Investment requires a sacrifice of some present asset, such as time, money, or effort. In finance, the purpose of investing is to generate a return from the invested asset.

Traditional Models of Investment

After independence the Indian government adopted the traditional type of model because Indians suffered from low savings and investments and GDP growth rate was very low So Indian government adopted this.

Mainly traditional models have two sub investment models “Top down investment” and “Bottom up investment”. In top down investment the government invests in capital, core industries like oil, steel, cement etc but in 2022 the department of promotion of industry and internal trade released the index of 8 core industries (coal, crude oil, natural gas, refinery products, fertilizers, steel, cement, electricity). Another type of Bottom up investment government invests in small city and villages industries means MSME (micro, small and medium enterprise). The government adopted the top down investment models through public sectors in India. The main objectives were to increase capacities of reliance industrialization and boost the overall growth of the Indian economy. But in post independence India There are some limitations are: 

FIRST, in public sector investment because India in the past was a low income nation and the result is that investment by the government is very low. 

SECOND, the government has less resources to spend, high subsidy essential items such as food grains. 

THIRD, India has less technology to use in boost industries like other countries of that time U.S.S.R and U.S.A. 

FOURTH, the government was mainly focused on Social responsibilities but not on profit making. 

FIFTH, foreign investment was very low due to the closed economy of India before 1991 economic reforms.

INVESTMENTS MODELS AFTER THE NEW ECONOMY REFORM OF 1991

After the post-independence government introduced new economic reforms of 1991 and opened the gate for liberalization, privatisation and globalization in India. This reform makes the new India economy. This new economic policy was required for the continuing suffering Indian economy and needed investment in India to boost the economy. India needed a new LPG policy to shift new technology, knowledge and build strong capital investment in India. There are many models under new reforms.

  1. PRIVATE SECTOR INVESTMENT

New reforms opened the door for private companies or individual’s invest in India. The private sector investment was increasing the investment level of the Indian economy but now India has to maintain two sector public and private sector investment. After liberalization in India private companies and individuals see a great environment to invest in this sector. Private sector creates a good environment for healthy competition in a market that is good for the economy. Private sector is different from the public sector because in the private sector it is mainly about profit making. 

  1. FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT 

Foreign direct investment (FDI) is an investment where foreign companies or individuals are direct investment in business or buying company in another or foreign country. Benefits or advantages of FDI are First, FDI introduces new technologies, skills, and man knowledge. Second, FDI foreign exchange that helps to reduce the country deficit and help as financial resources for economic development. 

Third, foreign companies create competition in the market and due to this local companies improve their standard, reduce prices, use new technologies, increase in quality of goods and services etc. 

Forth, though multinational companies (MNC) , more employment is being generated.

The main areas of foreign investments are oil, manufacturing, banking, mining, finance, infrastructure project companies, etc. According to 2021-2022 data India reported its highest foreign direct investment inflow in India $83.57 billion and mainly manufacturing sector recorded 70% and 25% service sector high in data. 

In India there are many laws regulating FDI such as Companies act 2013, Securities and exchange board of India act 1992, the foreign trade (development and regulation) act 1992, income tax act 1961, competition act 2002, foreign exchange and management act 1999 and many more.

  1. SPECIAL ECONOMIC ZONE INVESTMENT

The government of any country provides special treatment in its economic rules to attract foreign investment is called SEZ (special economic zone). In India parliament passed special economic zone act 2005 which provided many facilities are:

FIRST,  Exemption for taxes on export like income tax for its first 5 years. 

SECOND, state or centre governments provide 50 hectares for sector specific and 500 hectares for multiproduct specific. 

THIRD, most important is single clearances approval by state and centre government.

FOURTH, there is no licence for import and no tax for raw materials and many more.

The most important question is what is the objective of a special economic zone to that government or country? The objective of the government is to boost foreign investment, SEZ are to create employment, infrastructure development, pace in export of goods and services in the country, countries earn more foreign reserve, etc.

  1. PUBLIC  PRIVATE  PARTNERSHIP (PPP) MODEL INVESTMENT

Public private partnership (PPP) is an agreement between public companies or authorities and Private Sector Companies come for making specific projects. In India 1999 Cochin international airport and in 2004 Bangalore and Hyderabad airport were developed under PPP model. There are many types of PPP models like Build operate transfer (BOT), Build own operate (BOO), Build lease transfer(BLT), Design build operate transfer(DBOT) and many more. There are many benefits under the PPP model such as, for better infrastructure, better use of skills, quality standards and regulations in projects, fast work not delay, etc.

For example 1) recently in July 2022 Jawaharlal Nehru Port in Navi Mumbai became the first major port of the country to become a 100% Landlord port of India under PPP model. 2) In 2021 Adani airports holding limited was took Indian’s 6 airports (Ahmadabad, luck now, Manguluru, Jaipur, Guwahati and Thiruvananthapuram) on leases for operations, management and development and pays Rs. 2440 cr. to airports authority of India. This company will hold 74% in the airports and the remaining is held by the Airports Authority of India (AAI). 

5) VENTURE CAPITAL

Venture is a form of financing through which investors, investment banks and institutions provide capital to new startups and small business companies. In the time of investing investors also see the new innovations, uniqueness, market capture range etc. Sometimes an investor gives his technical and managerial expertise in start-ups companies. 

For example: In many countries we see similar famous T.V. show that is ”SHARK TANK”. In this show worldwide unicorns and business investors invest in new start-ups.

SCHEMES BY INDIAN GOVERNMENT 

Indian government introduced several schemes and policies year by year for promoting new business and start-ups such as:

  • Start-up India scheme,
  • Rashtriya Krishi Vikas Yojana,
  • A Scheme for Promotion of Innovation Rural Industries and Entrepreneurship (ASPIRE),
  • Pradhan Mantri MUDRA Scheme,
  • Credit Guarantee Scheme for Startup scheme etc.

These schemes provide capital as a form of loan in low interest by government banks to start new business in small towns and cities. These schemes are also promoting medium, small and micro enterprises (MSME) in India. MSME businesses help for the economic growth and development of the country and also gain recognition at the global level. After the pandemic in India we see high numbers of rate in new innovative startups and business by young entrepreneurs. 


                                                                                  BY : SHUBHAM ATTRI

(Law Student at FIMT-Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University)

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