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Venture Capital Financing in India

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Introduction: This report, which contains in-depth study of Venture Capital Industry in India, is made with an intension to get through all the aspects related to the topic and to become able to make some suggestion at the industry.

Future of any economy depends on the success of the new technologies and industries and services supporting these technologies. In India, where human, particularly technical and entrepreneurial are abundant and there is shortfall of capital, venture capital has a greater significance. It is observed that new companies, particularly the smaller ones, create more jobs. Venture capital helps employment generation particularly for educated and skilled workers.

The financing of domestically developed technologies in general and those developed by the new generation of entrepreneur has always been a problem in both developed and developing countries. This is because domestically developed technologies, either by organized sector or the unorganized sector, are usually perceived to be uncertain by the conventional financial system. In India, since independence, a number of financial institutions have emerged to cater to the needs of the industrial entrepreneurs and these have mainly remained as debt providing organizations. In India, risk finance has always been in short supply.

The initial equity for any venture has to be raised by the promoters from their own sources and public financial institutions are not of much help. To overcome this problem venture capital financing made a small beginning in India since 1988.

Venture capitalists have been catalytic in bringing forth technological innovation in USA. A similar act can also be performed in India. As venture capital has good scope in India for three reasons:
1. The abundance of talent is available in the country. The low cost high quality Indian workforce that has helped the computer user’s world wide inY2K project is demonstrated asset.
2. A good number of successful Indian entrepreneurs in Silicon Valley should have a demonstration effect for venture capitalists to invest in Indian talent at home.
3. The opening up of Indian economy and its integration with the world economy is providing a wide variety of niche market for Indian entrepreneurs to grow and prove themselves.

The topic deals with a specific aspect of business – especially small business and the provision of risk- capital so essential to their birth, survival and profitable growth. It is not concerned with the banking instruments for short term finances e.g. overdrafts and loans. The topic concentrates on the provision of permanent or equity type capitals i.e. venture capital. In the broad terms, venture capital means long term risk equity finance where the primary reward for its provider is eventual capital gain and not the interest/dividend yield. India is on the threshold of a high technology revolution and new entrepreneurial growth. Slow growth of significant institutional set up to provide much needed venture capital has hampered the growth of the economy. A radial change in the existing framework of venture capital financing in India is a must to achieve high economic growth.

"DATA UPDATED TILL THE YEAR 2011"

Number of Pages of Project Report: 88
Package Includes: Synopsis/Project Proposal + Project Report
Project Format: Document (.doc)

Table of Contents of Project Report:
CHAPTER 1: Preface
CHAPTER 2: Executive Summary
CHAPTER 3: Introduction
3.1 What Is Venture Capital?
3.2 Investment Philosophy
CHAPTER 4: Objectives of the Study
CHAPTER 5: Research Methodology
CHAPTER 6: Venture Capital in India
6.1 A Brief History
6.2 Venture Capital in India
CHAPTER 7: Constraints in Venture Capital in India
7.1 Problems with Venture Capital in the Indian Context
7.2 Venture Capital Financing Process
CHAPTER 8: Classification of Venture Capital
CHAPTER 9: Findings & Analysis
9.1 Indian Scenario - A Statistical Snapshot
9.1.1 Contributors of Funds
9.1.2 Methods of Financing
9.1.3 Financing by Investment Stage
9.1.4 Financing by Industry
9.1.5 Financing by States
9.2 Financing Options In General
9.3 Structure of Venture Capital industry
9.4 Corporate Venturing
9.5 Generating A Deal Flow
9.6 Due Diligence
9.7 New Financing
9.8 Inter-Company Transactions
9.9 Investment Valuation
9.10 Structuring A Deal
9.11 Promoter Shares
9.12 Handling Director's and Shareholder's Leans
9.13 Monitoring and Follow Up
9.14 Exit
9.15 Accessing Venture Capital

CHAPTER 10: Findings
CHAPTER 11: Limitations of the Study
CHAPTER 12: Suggestions
CHAPTER 13: Conclusions
CHAPTER 14: ANNEXURES
14.1 SEBI Guidelines
14.2 Venture Capitalist Addresses
14.3 Glossary
CHAPTER 15: Bibliography


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