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Reserve Bank of India Collects Rs 5.44 Lakh Crore Old Notes after Demonetization

During this period, Rs 1,03,316 crore from their accounts either over the counter or through ATMs

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Mumbai, November 21, 2016: Some 37 per cent of the Rs 14,50,000 crore worth of now-demonetised Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 currency notes that were in circulation have been exchanged or deposited with banks till November 18, the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) said on Monday.

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“Consequent to the announcement of withdrawal of legal tender status of bank notes of Rs 500 and Rs 1000 denominations from midnight of November 8, RBI made arrangements for exchange/deposit of such notes at counters of the RBI, commercial banks, regional rural banks and urban cooperative banks,” the central bank said in a statement.

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“Banks have since reported that such exchange/deposits effected from November 10 up to November 18, amounted to Rs 5,44,571 crore — exchange amounted to Rs 33,006 crore and deposits amounted to Rs 5,11,565 crore,” the statement added.

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“They have also reported that the public have withdrawn, during this period, Rs 1,03,316 crore from their accounts either over the counter or through ATMs.” (IANS)

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To Review The Existing Framework of MIIs, SEBI Puts Forward Higher Regulatory Requirement

Currently, stock exchanges, depositories and clearing corporations are collectively referred to as securities MIIs.

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According to SEBI, the changes have been proposed by its committee under the Chairmanship of R. Gandhi, Former Deputy Governor, Reserve Bank of India, to review the existing framework of MIIs (Market Infrastructure Institutions).
SEBI Building Mumbai, Wikimedia commons

The Securities and Exchange Board of India (SEBI) on Friday proposed higher regulatory requirement in terms of ownership, governance and certain additional standards of essential accountability “Credit Rating Agencies, Registrar to an Issue and Share Transfer Agents and Debenture Trustees”.

According to SEBI, the changes have been proposed by its committee under the Chairmanship of R. Gandhi, Former Deputy Governor, Reserve Bank of India, to review the existing framework of MIIs (Market Infrastructure Institutions).

Currently, stock exchanges, depositories and clearing corporations are collectively referred to as securities MIIs.
Representational Image, Pixabay

Currently, stock exchanges, depositories and clearing corporations are collectively referred to as securities MIIs.

“The committee, based on the presentations made by the market intermediaries, felt that these intermediaries do not meet majority of the criteria of MIIs,” the committee’s report said.

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“However, certain characteristics such as size, concentration, high dependence of investors on their services, market share, etc. make them significantly important.”

Accordingly, the regulator has called for public comments till May 19 on the recommendations made by the committee. (IANS)

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