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Why Should you Invest In India?

In late February the Indian government announced landmark legislation allowing foreign direct investment in Indian real estate. This legislation is anticipated to inject more than one billion U.S. dollars annually into India.
  1. India is the 4th largest economy, in terms of purchasing power parity. Tenth most industrialized economy.
  2. Strong macro-economic performance.
  3. Political stability and broad consensus on reforms. Liberal and transparent foreign investment regime.
  4. Well developed banking system. Vibrant capital market. National Stock Exchange third largest, Bombay Stock Exchange fifth largest in terms of number of trades.
  5. Strong and independent judicial system.
  6. Among the highest rates of returns on investment. Profitability of US investments in India: 19.33% in 2000 (according to US Department of Commerce).
The Attraction:
  1. According to some experts, the share of the US in world GDP is expected to fall (from 21 per cent to 18 per cent) and that of India to rise (from 6 per cent to 11 per cent in 2025), and hence the latter will emerge as the third pole in the global economy after the US and China.
  2. Indian economy has posted an excellent average GDP growth of 6.8% since 1994 India, the fastest growing free-market democracy in the world, registered a growth rate of 8.2 percent in FY 2004.
  3. India has emerged the global leader in software and business process outsourcing services, raking in revenues of US$12.5 billion in the year that ended March 2004.
  4. Export revenues from the sector are expected to grow from $8 billion in 2003 to $46 billion in 2007.
  5. India’s foreign exchange reserves are over US$ 102 billion and exceed the forex reserves of USA, France, Russia and Germany. This has strengthened the Rupee and boosted investor confidence greatly.
  6. A strong BOP position in recent years has resulted in a steady accumulation of foreign exchange reserves. The level of foreign exchange reserves crossed the US $100 billion mark on Dec 19, 2003 and was $142.13 billion on March 18, 2005.