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Investment climate of a state is determined by a mix of factors
• • • • Skilled and cost-effective labour Labour market flexibility Labour relations Availability of raw materials and natural resources
• Procedures for entry and exit of firms • Industrial regulation, labour regulation, other government regulations • Certainty about rules and regulations • Security, law and order situation
Resources/Inputs Incentives to industry • • • •
Investment climate of a state
Regulatory framework Physical and social infrastructure
Tax incentives and exemptions Investment subsidies and other incentives Availability of finance at cost-effective terms Incentives for foreign direct investment (FDI) • Profitability of the industry
• Condition of physical infrastructure such as power, water, roads, etc. • Information infrastructure such as telecom, IT, etc. • Social infrastructure such as educational and medical facilities
The focus of this presentation is to discuss…
State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities
Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness
4 . • The state shares borders with Gujarat. Karnataka. Chhattisgarh. Andhra Pradesh. Maharashtra is the third-largest state in India in terms of area and the second-largest in terms of population.7 million as of March 2009. Madhya Pradesh. • It stretches over 307. Mumbai. Goa and the Union Territory of Dadra and Nagar Haveli. is the sixth-largest metropolitan area in the world and India‘s largest and most populous city.690 sq km with a total estimated population of 109. • The Arabian Sea makes up the state's western coast.STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 A snapshot of Maharashtra • Located in the western region of India. • The state capital.
Pune. manganese and iron Financial services. chemical and allied products.7 billion 10 — the main airports are Mumbai. page 9 5 . jewellery. sugarcane US$ 146. wine. textiles. pharmaceuticals. Nagpur and Nasik Major crops GSDP at current prices in 2007–08 Domestic airports Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. media and entertainment.STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Socio-economic snapshot Population (Census 2001) Density (2001) Sex ratio (Census 2001) Principal languages Literacy rate (Census 2001) Major minerals Major industries 96. engineering goods.000 males Marathi and Hindi 77 per cent Coal.9 million 315 persons per sq km 922 females per 1. Groundnut. auto ancillaries. electrical and non-electrical machinery. etc. petroleum and allied products. cotton.
page 25 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09 6 . GSDP growth 160 140 120 US$ bn 100 80 60 40 20 0 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.1 per cent in 2007–08.168 in 2007–08.4 billion and per capita state income at US$ 1.STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 One of the fastest-growing states in India … (1/4) • Gross state domestic product (GSDP) registered an average growth of 16. • State contributes 13 per cent to the national income. • Net state domestic product (NSDP) was at US$ 125.
7 Year 1960–1961 1970–1971 1980–1981 1990–1991 2000–2001 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.1 Maharashtra (GSDP) (7.8 10.1) 4. page 19 Sectoral contribution to GSDP (in %) Primary 31 22 24 21 17 15 14 Secondary 23 29 30 32 25 26 27 Tertiary 46 49 46 47 58 59 59 2006–2007 2007–2008 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.5 6. page 25 7 .6 7.8 9.STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 One of the fastest-growing states in India … (2/4) Maharashtra vs India: Estimated growth rates 2008–09 (in %) Sector Agriculture and allied activities Industry Services Total India (GDP) 2.6 4.
STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 One of the fastest-growing states in India … (3/4) • It accounts for 24. • Of the total foreign direct investment (FDI) in Inflows received by top five destinations in India (%).in. Maharashtra continued to be at the top position in 2009.dipp. Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion (DIPP) FDI statistics. housing. Source: Fact sheet on FDI. were mainly in services (23 per cent). 20 per cent of the country‘s industrial output and 27 per cent of India‘s exports. 2009 8 . for the period April 2000 to July 2009. accessed on September 20. real estate and construction (13 per cent) and automobiles (4 per cent). www.nic.6 per cent of foreign direct investment (FDI). IT and telecom (18 per cent). April 2000–June 2009 India. • FDI approved projects.
page 21 9 .STATE ECONOMY AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC PROFILE MAHARASHTRA September 2009 One of the fastest-growing states in India … (4/4) Sectoral composition of income. 2008–09 Changing composition of state income (in %) Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. page 22 (in %) Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 10 .
page 154 11 ROAD NETWORK AIRPORTS .INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Well developed road. rail and air infrastructure…(1/2) RAILWAYS Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.
Pune. Pune. and state highways‘ length is 33. an additional airport is being proposed at Navi-Mumbai. The suburban railways is responsible for carrying 6.367 km of the Indian Railways. Nagpur and Nashik. 721 km are being converted into four. in the country with a total road length of over 235. one of the zones 10 cities.to six-lane highways. rail and air infrastructure…(2/2) Railways • Most cities in Maharashtra are well Airports • Maharashtra has air connectivity with Road Network • The state has the largest road network connected through an efficient railway network. • National highways‘ length is 4.800 km Under the ongoing National Highway Development Programme (NHDP).INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Well developed road. • The Central Railways.1 million passengers every day.595 km. at the Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus. International passengers are handled by airports in Maharashtra. the main airports being Mumbai. • Mumbai is India‘s busiest airport. • A greenfield airport is proposed near • 34 per cent of the country‘s network of railways. has its headquarters in Mumbai. Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. page 154 12 . • The Mumbai-Pune Expressway forms an important link between the financial and the cultural capital of the state. • Maharashtra also has an intra-city Further.
which has been developed through private investment on a build-operate-transfer (BOT) basis.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 State‘s coastline served by several ports Ports • There are two principal ports at Mumbai and Nhawa Sheva (JNPT) along the state‘s 720 km coastline. In addition.06 million 20-foot- equivalent unit (TEUs) in 2007–08. www. UK. It also ranks among the top 30 container ports in the world. 2009 13 . accessed on September 20.gov. with container traffic of over 4. • The road connectivity to the JNPT port shall significantly improve on completion of the ongoing expansion of the national highway linking the port to the mainland.in. JNPT port. JNPT has a container terminal operated by P&O.jnport. Source: Yearly performance. the state has 48 smaller ports. • JNPT is the country's largest container port.
Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. page 135 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.721 million kWh between 1990–91 and 2007– 08. Installed capacity. 2006–07 • The consumption of electricity in the state increased from 29. Total electricity generation increased from 37. page 135 14 .838 million kWh in 2007–2008.311 million kWh to 79.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Largest installed generation capacity…(1/2) Power • Maharashtra has the largest installed electricity generation capacity in the country.971 million kWh in 1990–91 to 69.
INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Largest installed generation capacity…(2/2) Power • Installed capacity of thermal stations continued to form the largest share (51 per cent) of the installed generating capacity followed by hydro stations. • The peak requirement for power in the state stood at 17. Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.489 MW for the year 2007–08. • The state has a captive electricity generation capacity of 908 MW. page 135 15 . • The industrial sector is the largest consumer followed by domestic and then agriculture.
of broadband connections million.406 344. respectively.com.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 One of the strongest telecom markets in India Telecom • The state has witnessed rapid development in telecommunications services over the last decade. accessed on September 20.31 No. www.070 • Maharashtra is the second-largest GSM market Wireless Local Loop (WLL) Cellular No. of Internet connections No.16 million and 0.maharashtra.916.170 341. of villages with public telephones with 11. 2009 • The number of mobile phone users per lakh population at the end of December 2008 in the state was 40. page 151 16 .965 329.630.713.420 3. Source: Maharashtra Telecom Circle. 2009 Total no of exchanges (urban + rural) Working connections Landlines 4. Telecom status of Maharashtra as on June 30. Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.2 million subscribers in 2006–07.bsnl. the number of PCOs under MTNL and BSNL were 0.105 38. • By March 2008.939 2.
• • • • The state has 549 engineering colleges with an annual intake of over 100. respectively.053 primary schools and 20.000 and 2. One of the six Indian Institutes of Technology (IITs) is located at Mumbai.500. over 1. The state‘s education network consists of 10 universities.800 higher education institutions. The state also has a number of reputed national R&D institutions including: • Centre for Development of Advanced Computing (C-DAC) • • • • Bhabha Atomic Research Centre National Environmental Engineering Research Institute National Chemical Laboratories Tata Institute of Fundamental Research 17 Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.000 students. In addition. there are 617 Industrial Training Institutes (ITIs) and 53 architecture colleges with an annual intake capacity of over 95. 72. pages 187-189 .339 secondary schools.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Social infrastructure — education and health…(1/2) Education • • Maharashtra has the second-highest literacy rate in the country.
818 primary health centres.926 and 3. • The network of public and government-aided health facilities in the state comprises 1. which is 88 beds per million population. Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. • The number of beds in various public and government-aided health institutions in the state is 94.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Social infrastructure — education and health…(2/2) Health • There are 253 medical institutes and 136 nursing colleges with an annual intake of over 10.603. page 191 18 .500. respectively.099 hospitals. in the state.072 dispensaries and 1. 2.
is the most populous city in the country. • Mumbai is the centre of India‘s film and entertainment industry. Mumbai and Nhava Sheva. the capital of Maharashtra. • Mumbai is also home to several large chemicals and pharmaceutical players. 19 . • It is the financial and commercial hub of India with headquarters for most Indian and multinational financial institutions. producing more than 800 movies each year. • It has an international airport and two major ports. • The city is the main centre for capital marketrelated activities and has the country‘s two largest stock exchanges. including the Reserve Bank of India (RBI).INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Mumbai is a leading industrial centre of the country Mumbai • Mumbai.
Bajaj Auto. Bharat Forge. chemicals. Fiat. Infosys and Wipro. among others. engineering and information technology.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Maharashtra has key industrial centres with presence of several industries…(1/2) Pune • Pune is the second-largest city in Maharashtra and the sixth-largest city in the country. • The city houses a large number of national and international players from the automobile and IT industries. • It has 12 industrial areas focussing on automobiles. 20 . including Tata Motors. • It is also a prominent education centre with the presence of over 100 colleges and institutions. Daimler Chrysler. Tata Consultancy Services. consumer durables.
• Nashik is a potential destination for engineering. . engineering and grape processing industries. Siemens and Crompton Greaves. • The major players in Nashik include Mahindra & Mahindra. • It is home to reputed companies such as Indo-Rama Synthetics. Schneider Electric. chemicals and engineering industries.INFRASTRUCTURE STATUS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Maharashtra has key industrial centres with presence of several industries…(2/2) Nashik • Nashik is an important commercial and religious centre in the state. • Its unique location in the Indian sub-continent makes it a viable passenger and cargo hub. Nagpur has excellent road and rail connectivity to all parts of the country. Nagpur • Being centrally located. • It has a significant presence of automobile and auto-components. Electrolux and Voltas. food processing and biotechnology industries in the state. 21 • Nagpur is a potential destination for food processing.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 22 .
• The policy aims at ensuring sustainable industrial growth through innovative initiatives for development of key potential sectors and further improving the state‘s conducive industrial climate for providing a global competitive edge to the state‘s industry. 2006 Policy objective: ‘To achieve higher and sustainable economic • The policy is valid up to March 31. 23 growth with emphasis on balanced regional development.‘ Policy targets: • Industrial sector growth rate of 10 per cent by 2010 • Service sector growth rate of 12 per cent by 2010 • Additional employment generation of two million by 2010 .STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust on industry in state-level policies…(1/2) Industrial. Investment and Infrastructure Policy. • In addition. employment generation through greater private and public investment in industrial and infrastructure development. • Its target is to reduce the percentage of population living below the poverty line by 50 per cent by the year 2010. 2011. it seeks to improve the Human Development Index (HDI) of Maharashtra to a level comparable with the best of Asian countries.
STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust on industry in state-level policies…(2/2) Policy strategies: • Identification of thrust sectors • Building quality infrastructure • Creating incentives for investments and for employment generation in districts low on the Human Development Index • Attracting mega investments. in some cases. and technology upgradation • Nurturing industrial clusters • Facilitating smooth exit option for sick industries and. research and development. reviving sick units if viable • Streamlining procedures and creation of a hassle-free industry friendly environment • Strengthening institutional support 24 . both foreign and domestic • Emphasis on tapping local economic resources • Strengthening the small and medium enterprise (SME) sector through promotion of quality. competitiveness.
including stamp duty and electricity duty exemptions.STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 State-level policies on sectors with growth potential…(1/2) IT/ITeS Policy. double FSI (FAR) for units built in IT parks • Tax exemptions and electricity supply at industrial rates • Land allotment process to be made easier Tourism Policy. 2003 • Setting up of an empowered committee and a Directorate of Information Technology • Fiscal incentives. 2006 • Maharashtra Tourism Development Corporation (MTDC) to work as a singlewindow for clearance of tourism projects • Permission for 24x7 working hours and relaxation of labour laws • Initiatives to strengthen human resources 25 .
STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009
State-level policies on sectors with growth potential…(2/2)
Biotech Policy, 2001
• Establishment of Maharashtra Biotechnology Board and Maharashtra Biotechnology Commission • Setting up of a Special Biotechnology Development Fund • Creation of biotech parks and biotech resource centre • Fiscal incentives, including stamp duty and electricity duty exemptions, and other incentives available to
• Establishment of Grape Processing Industry Board • Creation of a wine institute and wine parks at Nashik/Sangli • Excise exemptions and other fiscal benefits
STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009
Emphasis on promoting SEZ activity
Special Economic Zone (SEZ) Policy, 2006
• Development of special economic zones (SEZs) in the state • SEZs, earmarked as duty-free enclaves, have a relaxed and business-friendly policy regime aimed at promoting rapid industrial development and employment generation • Exemption from stamp duty and registration fees
Approved policy regime includes:
• Exemption of all state and local taxes and levies for transactions with the SEZ and for supply from domestic tariff areas to the SEZ
• Grant of labour and environment related
permits and approvals through a dedicated single-window mechanism • Permission to generate electricity for own consumption • Expeditious process for land acquisition to set up SEZs
STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009
Policy for infrastructure upgradation
• In order to improve the management of existing industrial infrastructure in the state, the government is planning to set up ‗industrial township authorities’ in respective industrial areas.
• These authorities will be autonomous bodies responsible for managing common infrastructure with active participation from industrial units located in the area.
• They will also collect taxes and revenues for various services.
• In the first phase, 12 such industrial township authorities shall be set up. • The government is also planning to develop industrial parks through private sector participation.
• The state‘s electricity sector is considered among the more progressive ones and the state government has taken steps to further streamline the sector.
• The Maharashtra Electricity Regulatory Commission (MERC) has been set up under the provisions of the Electricity Regulatory Commission Act, 1998.
• The process of restructuring the Maharashtra State Electricity Board (MSEB) is underway.
975 50 per cent subsidy on expenses incurred for quality certification limited to US$ 2.196 29 . information technology (IT) and biotechnology (BT) units. and technology upgradation: • • • 5 per cent subsidy on capital equipment for technology upgradation subject to a maximum of US$ 60. will be exempted from payment of stamp duty up to March 31. research and development. as well as units undertaking expansion/diversification. 2011. and industries set up in SEZs and electronic hardware technology parks will be exempted from payment of electricity duty for a period of 10 years Waiver of stamp duty and registration fees: • New.440 25 per cent subsidy on cleaner production measures limited to US$ 12.STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Package scheme of incentives…(1/3) Scheme of incentives: Electricity duty: • Export-oriented units (EoUs). Stamp duty exemption would be available as given below: • • BT and IT units in public parks: 100 per cent BT and IT units in private parks: 75 per cent • Mega projects: 50 per cent Strengthening micro. small and medium enterprises (MSMEs): • Incentives to promote quality competitiveness.
and would be eligible for a customised package of incentives such as exemption from sales tax for two years for mega projects in Pune 30 . Government of Maharashtra * Mega projects can be defined as ‗industrial projects with investment of more than US$ 122 million or generating employment for more than 1.000 persons or projects with investment more than US$ 61 million or generating employment for more than 500 persons‘.STATE POLICIES AND INCENTIVES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Package scheme of incentives…(2/3) Special incentives for units coming up in the low Human Development Index districts: • New units setting up facilities in notified districts (Annexure-II) and employing at least 75 per cent local persons as defined in the Employment of Local Persons Policy will be offered 75 per cent reimbursement of expenditure on account of contribution towards Employee State Insurance (ESI) and Employee Provident Fund (EPF) schemes for a period of five years Mega projects* • Quantum of incentives within the approved limit to be decided by high-powered committee under the chairmanship of Chief Secretary.
to be provided land in industrial areas/estates at nominal or concessional rates New industrial townships: • Maharashtra pioneered the establishment of institutions of democratic decentralisation and local self-governance several decades ago. including world-class business education institutions. The concept has been extended through statutory amendments to enable the establishment of independent industrial townships 31 . undertaking expansion in Vidarbha region to be eligible for refund of royalty paid on purchase of minerals from mine owners within the state of Maharashtra for a period of five years from the date of commencement of commercial production Promotion of education and research institutions: • Educational and research institutions of international or national standards.BUSINESS OPPOTU MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Package scheme of incentives…(3/3) Royalty refund: • All eligible units. new as well as old units.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 32 .
such as the Bombay Stock Exchange. National Stock Exchange and the RBI. 33 . • Over 95 per cent of the value of stock exchange deals is in Mumbai. • Around 20 per cent of the aggregate deposits of scheduled commercial banks are in Mumbai. are located in the state. • Key financial institutions. • Over 90 per cent of merchant banking transactions are structured in Mumbai. • Over 90 per cent of India's mutual funds are registered in the state.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Maharashtra stands out for its financial strength…(1/2) Financial services • The presence of a robust financial infrastructure is an asset for the state.
AV Birla Group and Reliance — have their flagship companies in Maharashtra. Mercedes Benz. Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09. Tata Group. pages 78. 82 34 . Siemens. Procter & Gamble and Unilever. • Maharashtra also enjoys the largest share of the total FDI and foreign collaborations approved by the Government of India.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Maharashtra stands out for its financial strength…(2/2) Financial services • The three largest industrial groups in India — namely. among others. These include Coco Cola.
Vertex Spinning and Raymond. Annual Report 2008–09.txcindia. • Key players in the state include Bombay Dyeing. www. 53.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Focus on textile industry…(1/2) Textile industry • The state has an abundance of cotton. • Raymond plans to expand its denim manufacturing capacity at Yavatmal from 20 to 30 million metres per annum. the state‘s installed capacity was 3. Dhule and Ambernath.548 rotors and 17. of cotton yarn in 2007–08. accessed on September 20. • As of 2007–08. and produced 267 million kg. • Steps to strengthen the textile industry in the state include establishing textile parks at Nagpur. which is its key competitive advantage.729 looms.com. • Nine textile/apparel SEZs are planned to be set up in the state.96 million spindles. which was 21 per cent of the country‘s total production. Sources: Ministry of Textiles. Century Textiles. • The state has a large base of a skilled workforce. 2009 35 . • It accounted for about 62 million kg of cotton production.
and 60 for non-polluting activities like garments.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Focus on textile industry…(2/2) Textile parks in Maharashtra Nardhana Textile Park. 2009 Textile/apparel SEZs in Maharashtra Developer MIDC MIDC MIDC Location Nagpur Kagal Yavatyamal Area (in hectares) 383 104 208 MIDC Nirmal Realty Pvt Ltd Lodha Dwellers Pvt Ltd Welspun Anjar SEZ Ltd MIDC MIDC Pune Thane Thane Anjar Solapur Aurangabad 101 162 360 NA 195 200 36 . accessed on September 20.txcindia. a Mumbai suburb Sources: Ministry of Textiles. Annual Report 2008–09. Dhule • Spread over 648 hectares on which 72 plots will be demarcated Butibori (Nagpur) Textile Park • Spread over 100 hectares. weaving and spinning Ambernath Textile Park • An ultra-modern industrial area developed on 507 hectares near Ambernath. from which 40 are in reserve for bleaching and dyeing units. www.com.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state—ports and logistics hubs…(1/2) Logistics industry Mumbai Port The Mumbai port caters to about 10. pharma and agro processing industries Major infrastructure projects Booming auto industry Key Growth Drivers FTWZs Mumbra Port Inland container terminal at — Nagpur — Mumbai — Pune 37 Burgeoning retail sector .03 million tonnes of cargo traffic. The year 2007–08 closed with a throughput of 57.66 million tonnes of exports.9 per cent of the total sea-borne traffic handled by major ports of the country in terms of volume.84 per cent of non-container traffic and 2 per cent of container traffic (in terms of TEUs) handled by major ports in India.37 million tonnes of imports and 24. Rapid growth in FMCG. It handles about 12. comprising 32.
Mahindra. Fiat and GM.jnport.58 per cent.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state — ports and logistics hubs…(2/2) JNPT Port The container traffic handled during the year 2008– 09 was 3. JNPT port. is an emerging hub for the auto industry nationally. Yearly performance. • Logistic hubs and warehousing facilities are expected to come up around major infrastructure projects. • Chiplun Infrastructure Pvt Ltd has proposed the development of free trade warehousing zone (FTWZ) in Mumbai over 40 acres. accessed on September 20. • The Pune-Nashik-Baroda belt.06 million TEUs handled during 2007–08.in.gov. Sources: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.. 2009 38 .95 million TEUs against 4. dominated by Telco. page 148.The overall growth in total traffic was 2. such as the Delhi- Mumbai Industrial Corridor. www.
automobiles and ship building. the world‘s secondlargest forging company. 39 . construction machinery. • The engineering industry in the state is highly diversified and produces a large range of parts. transmission line towers. food processing machinery. and Cummins Engines Co Ltd. from industrial machinery to industrial castings and forgings. • Some of the key engineering companies situated in Pune include Bharat Forge Ltd. • The major engineering items of production and export in Maharashtra are: textile mill machinery. machinery for sugar. Aurangabad. which was initially concentrated in the Mumbai-Pune belt. cement and chemical plants. has spread all over the state with the major production centers being Nagpur. electric power machinery.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Large and diversified engineering base…(1/2) Engineering industry • Maharashtra occupies an important place in both the production and export of engineering goods from the country. Nashik and Kolhapur. • The industry. tractors.
Pune • Mahavir Group of Industries. Pune • Kam-Avida Enviro Engineers Pvt Ltd. Pune 40 . Pune • Hylo Transmissions Pvt Ltd. Pune • Legend Communications Pvt Ltd.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Large and diversified engineering base…(2/2) Some engineering companies present in Maharashtra: • SBEM Pvt Ltd Pune • Atul Electro Formers Pvt Ltd.
• Every segment of the sector. Aurangabad and Nagpur. 41 . • Pune is home to large players like Bajaj Auto Ltd. Telco. Nashik. passenger cars and commercial vehicles. etc. • 40 per cent of the workforce engaged in the automobile industry is employed in the state. is represented in the state. • The major automobile centres in the state include Pune. Daimler Chrysler Ltd. Mahindra & Mahindra Ltd. • Nashik is home to India's largest multi-utility vehicle manufacturer. including two and three wheelers.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Strong presence in automobile industry…(1/2) Auto and auto-components • Maharashtra accounts for 38 per cent of the country's automobile output.
skilled labour base • Good transport infrastructure for logistics- intensive auto industry 42 .BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Strong presence in automobile industry…(2/2) State’s strength in the sector: • Presence of established manufacturers • Presence of engineering sector • Large.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Growing clout of new economy sectors…(1/2) IT/ITeS • Maharashtra accounts for more than 30 per cent of the country's software exports. EDS and e- Gain. Aviva.Veritas. IT in governance and in providing an institutional framework for the IT sector. with over 1. Wipro. • The Government of Maharashtra is focussing on providing IT-related infrastructure. HSBC. vCustomer. • Major IT players present in the state include Tata Consultancy Services. • BPOs of large national and international players in the state include LG. i-Flex Technologies. among others. Xansa. Infosys Technologies. Patni Computers. • The state has set up several state-of-the-art IT parks to provide impetus to the IT industry. fiscal incentives to IT units. 43 .200 software units based in the state.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Growing clout of new economy sectors…(2/2) State’s strength in the industry: • 40 per cent of India‘s Internet users. • Development of large number of IT parks in both the public and private sector and development of knowledge corridor. New developments in the industry: • Hughes Communications Ltd to set up 100 information communication technology (ICT) kiosks each in Nashik and Sangli districts. 44 . • 35 per cent of PC penetration in the country.000 trained technical personnel added to manpower pool each year. • 169. generating around 600 jobs. • Organised ‗Gram Baithaks‘ to demonstrate services and applications that ICT kiosks can offer.
ableindia. • It has strong research capabilities and accounts for over 30 per cent of the country‘s patents. strong manufacturing base. GlaxoSmithKline. Nicholas Piramal. • Backward linkages with chemicals and petrochemicals sector is an added advantage. Cipla. 45 .‖ ABLE website. Source: ―Seventh Industry Survey. Cipla and Lupin. primarily in the areas of contract research. Nicholas Piramal. Johnson & Johnson. including Wockhardt. • A strong resource pool. among others.org/.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Focus on pharma and biotech Pharmaceutical and biotechnology • The state accounts for 32 per cent of the country‘s biotech output. • Well-developed laboratory and R&D infrastructure. • The state has a presence of reputed companies focussing on the biotech sector. contract manufacturing and clinical trials. 2009 State’s strength in the industry: • Low costs. accessed on September 14. • Major opportunities have emerged in the pharmaceutical sector. including Wockhardt. http://www. • Presence of reputed companies focussing on the sector.
• The petrochemical industry has witnessed tremendous growth in the state after the installation of India's offshore oil wells near Mumbai in 1976. petrochemicals. • It also accounts for 18.4 per cent of the country‘s chemicals. 46 . • Opportunities in the chemicals sector primarily exist in the areas of polymers and plastics. and oil and gas sector. and oil and gas output.2 per cent of the country's employment in the sector. • The state contributes 27. • Maharashtra contributed as much as 15 per cent of the total production of basic petrochemical products during 2006–07. fertilisers and synthetic yarn.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Leading player in petrochemicals sector…(1/2) Chemicals and petrochemicals • Maharashtra has a strong presence in the chemicals. second only to Gujarat. petrochemicals.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Leading player in petrochemicals sector…(2/2) Petrochemical industrial units have set up • Logistical convenience State’s strength in the industry: • Upstream and downstream linkages for raw materials and products • Availability of oil and gas from Bombay High oil fields (offshore Mumbai) spurred large-scale development of chemicals and petrochemicals industry in the state base taking into account three main criteria: • Availability of raw materials • Internal and external economies of scale • Reliance Petrochemicals — Patalganga. Navi Mumbai (catalyst manufacturing) • Hindustan Petroleum Corporation Ltd (HPCL) — Mumbai refinery 47 . 70 km from Mumbai • Bharat Petroleum Corporation Limited (BPCL) — Mumbai (Mahul) • Indian Petrochemicals Corporation Ltd (IPCL) — Nagothane (near Mumbai) Petrochemical companies in Maharashtra: • IPCL — Rabale.
48 . oranges. • The state pioneered the use of water saving technologies. The state has identified eight potential horticultural crops of commercial importance for the AEZ. Cash crops include groundnut. bananas. • Sugar output in the state in 2007–08 was pegged at 909 lakh million tonnes with an average recovery rate of 11. cotton. jowar. the Alphonso mangoes and the grapes of Nashik. Some of Maharashtra‘s well-known agro products include Nagpur and Bathplug oranges. grapes.9 per cent. • The Government of India (GoI) has announced the creation of the Agri Export Zone (AEZ) for promoting greater exports of fresh and processed agricultural produce from the country. bajra. turmeric and tobacco. such as drip and sprinkler irrigation and the watershed programme. sugarcane. • The main food crops of Maharashtra are mangoes.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state — agro and food processing…(1/4) Agro and food processing • Large areas of the state have been brought under fruit cultivation. wheat. and accounts for 60 per cent of the total area under drip irrigation in the country. rice. and pulses.
Source: Economic Survey of Maharashtra 2008–09.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state — agro and food processing…(2/4) State’s strength in the industry: • Diverse agro climatic conditions suitable to cultivation of a wide range of crops. 20 15 Annual growth rates of gross value added of agriculture and animal husbandary (in %) • Strong industrial base with scope for agroprocessing and agro exports. etc. page 124 10 5 0 1999-2000 2001-2002 2002-2003 2000-2001 2003-04 2005-2006 2004-2005 -5 -10 -15 -20 49 . Maha mango. • Vibrant crop-based farmer organisations like Mahagrape. • Four agriculture universities and a chain of agriculture research institutions.3 million hectares under fruit cultivation. • Well-developed basic infrastructure. • Predominance of cash crops in irrigated areas. • More than 1.
grapes. • Apart from 16 major fruit crops. cashew nut. Cotton Sugarcane Rice Mango Jowar Coconut Orange Wheat 50 . spices. cotton. pomegranate and long-stem cut flowers. onion. • It is the second-largest producer of soya bean and sugarcane. oranges. medicinal and aromatic plant plantations have also been set up. bananas.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state — agro and food processing…(3/4) Agro and food processing • Maharashtra is one of the largest producers of jowar. tur.
40 36.40 13.28 27.70 Position in India First Second Third Sugarcane Soya bean Cotton 25.in/.46 17. accessed on September 20.nic. 2009 51 .13 Second Second Second Source: Union Budget and Economic Survey. GoI. Ministry of Finance.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Thrust areas of the state — agro and food processing…(4/4) Maharashtra‘s position vis-à-vis various crops in 2007–08 Crop/crop group Pulses Coarse cereals Sunflower Per cent share 20. http://indiabudget.
etc. music recording. • The Hindi film industry is worth nearly US$ 1. studios (indoor and outdoor).BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Media and entertainment hub of the country…(1/2) Media and entertainment • Mumbai is the nerve centre of the Indian film. editing. Established in 1960. 52 . • Maharashtra is also home to the famous Film and Televsion Institute of India (FTII) in Pune. choreography. media and entertainment industry. the FTII is one of the oldest and best institutes in the field of film making and television programme production. • Mumbai is also the celluloid capital of India. • The city has famous film studios such as Film City in Goregaon. The city is home to the country's first I-MAX dome theatre as well as cinema multiplex. Natraj in Andheri and RK Studio in Chembur.22 billion and presents a huge investment opportunity in several areas such as film production.
Films produced in 2006 (based out of Mumbai.86 million in 2005 to US$ 1. Further. the response to the ‗bed and breakfast‘ scheme has been good.45 million in 2006–07. Maharashtra) Hindi 223 Marathi 73 Bhojpuri 76 Tourism • The Maharashtra Tourism Development Corporation (MTDC) recorded a 100 per cent increase in revenues from US$ 0. under which the tax was not levied on new multiplexes in Maharashtra for the first three years of their operations. 53 . the state government announced an entertainment tax waiver policy.BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Media and entertainment hub of the country…(2/2) Enabling factors • In 2001. 75 per cent of the entertainment tax for the following two years has also been waived as per the policy. • MTDC is working on innovative schemes to tap the tourism potential of the state to the fullest.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 54 .
life and non-life insurance. It also affiliates in the areas of investment banking. ICICI Bank is headquartered at Mumbai. textiles. petrochemicals (polyester. The bank has total assets of about US$ 77 billion (June 2009). refining and marketing. • The group's activities span exploration and production (E&P) of oil and gas.7 billion and exports worth US$ 21 billion in 2007– 08.800 ATMs and 24 million customers. about 4. The group has its corporate headquarters at Mumbai. 55 . a network of over 1. polymers and intermediates). financial services and insurance. • • • • • ICICI Bank ICICI Bank was formerly the Industrial Credit and Investment Corporation of India. ICICI Bank is India's largest private sector bank in market capitalisation and second-largest overall in terms of assets. power. • • The group has emerged as India's largest wealth creator in the private sector. It offers a wide range of banking products and financial services to corporate and retail customers through a variety of delivery channels and through its specialised subsidiaries. telecom and infocom initiatives. venture capital and asset management.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Reliance Industries Ltd • It is India's largest business house with total revenues of US$ 34.500 branches and offices.
56 . Europe.6 billion in March 2009. processes about 9 million metric tonnes of crude oil per annum. Founded in 1938. • • • • • • Larsen & Toubro Larsen & Toubro (L&T) is India's largest engineering and construction conglomerate.000 employees in 2007. L&T's in-house capabilities in technology development are complemented by tie ups with world leaders. The company has the infrastructure for its global operations with office locations in the US.402 retail outlets and 2. BPCL sells its products through a network of 8.4 billion in 2008–09 and about 35. • • The PSU‘s revenues stood at US$ 31. It generates almost 85 per cent of its revenue from the construction business. Mumbai.117 liquified petroleum gas (LPG) distributors across India. • It is one of India's largest public sector unit (PSU) companies. • BPCL's refinery in Mahul. the company is headquartered in Mumbai. involved in the refining and retailing of petroleum products. The company had a revenue of US$ 7. making it one of the most flexible refineries in the country.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Bharat Petroleum • Bharat Petroleum Corporation Ltd (BPCL) was established in 1976 with the nationalisation of the Burmah Shell Group of Companies by the Indian government. the Middle East and Japan. The unit has so far processed 61 different types of crude.
57 . materials handling and industrial storage solutions. furniture. food processing. headquartered in Mumbai. The group‘s revenue was approximately US$ 1.000 suppliers and associates. • HUL products are manufactured in 80 factories.5 million in over the period January 2008 to March 2009. construction and information technology. • • With over 15.875 billion in 2007–08. it is currently headquartered in Mumbai. formerly Hindustan Lever Limited. involved in businesses such as appliances. Co. The operations involve more than 2.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Hindustan Unilever Limited • Hindustan Unilever Limited (HUL). was founded by Ardeshir and Pirojsha Godrej in 1897. precision equipment. • • • • Godrej Group The Godrej Group. Ltd. office equipment. The group is one of the largest industrial groups in India. and in foods and beverages. The group operates across India and its products are exported to more than 40 countries. • The group can broadly be divided into two major holding companies that work independently — Godrej Industries Ltd and Godrej & Boyce Mfg. machine tools. HUL's brands are spread across 20 distinct consumer categories. security. The company has leadership in the home and personal care products section. • It achieved a scale of combined volumes of about 4 million tonnes and sales of US$4.000 employees. is India's largest consumer products company and was established in 1933 as Lever Brothers India Limited.
5 billion conglomerate (December 2008) and has a leadership position in the Indian automotive sector. • • • • • ACC Ltd ACC. The company recently started a separate unit.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Mahindra & Mahindra Ltd • Mahindra & Mahindra Limited (M&M). and the systems and technologies sector. composite cement and special cement. • • It is a US$ 4. It is the leading manufacturer of multi-utility vehicles (MUV) and tractors in India. The management control of the company was taken over by Swiss cement major Holcim in 2004. A pioneer in cement and ready-mixed concrete (RMC). • • By 2005. to focus on developing components and offering engineering services. M&M is present in the automotive sector. M&M had become the largest producer of MUVs in India. Mumbai-based ACC is also a leading Indian player in the refractories segment. set up more than six decades ago. 58 . the Mumbaiheadquartered flagship company of the Mahindra Group. It also provides consultancy services in the areas of project engineering. The company is the only cement company to get the ‗Superbrand‘ status in India. the Mahindra Systems and Automotive Technologies (MSAT). is one of India‘s largest cement manufacturers. ACC manufactures various types of ordinary portland cement. the farm equipment sector. was set up in 1945. geological investigation and environment management.
Germany. BFL has manufacturing facilities at nine locations spread over six countries — India. In 2008–09. • Bajaj Auto makes five kinds of motorcycles. the company has 10. • Based in Pune. Scotland. is the world's second-largest forging company and the largest in Asia. two kinds of scooters and eight kinds of three wheelers. stateof-the-art two-wheelers in India.250 employees (2006–07) and a revenue of US$ 1. at Akurdi. the company has three plants in Maharashtra. North America and China. • It is planning to open assembly plants in Brazil and Indonesia to enhance its overseas presence. • • • • • Bharat Forge Ltd (BFL) Bharat Forge Ltd (BFL) . based in Pune. founded in 1961. 59 . Founded in 1945. Waluj and Chakan.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Bajaj Auto Ltd • Bajaj Auto is India‘s leading two-wheeler manufacturer.82 billion (March 2009). The company's international operations are carried out by its subsidiary Carl Dan Peddinghus GmbH. Sweden. BFL recorded sales of US$ 459 million. has nine manufacturing plants in India and is a market leader in forged and machined autocomponent manufacturing and exports. The company. • The company has a technical tie-up with Kawasaki Heavy Industries of Japan to produce a range of the latest.
8 billion in 2008–09. 60 .900 people and had an annual turnover of US$ 1. food products. • • • • Tata Chemicals Tata Chemicals Ltd is a Tata Group Company (India) that is headquartered at Mumbai. compressors. It employs 4. textiles and leather. construction. founded in 1888. iodised salt segment. glass. The various products manufactured by Tata Chemicals find applications in agriculture. The group produces pumps. • The group‘s products are exported to more than 70 countries. animal nutrition. safety and environment. lathes and electrical equipment such as motors.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Kirloskar Group • • The Kirloskar Group. it is the world‘s largest genset manufacturer. engines. transformers and generators. The company was a pioneer in the branded. is one of India's largest engineering and construction conglomerates. soaps and detergents. metals. • The company manufactures about 34 per cent of the country's soda ash. pharmaceuticals.
entertainment. Jet Airways bought out Air Sahara for US$ 340 million. In April 2007. The company has a fleet size of approximately 84 aircraft and a staff strength of 10. technology-enabled services.017 people. packaging. India‘s largest private sector airline. The deal has given the airline a combined domestic market share of about 32 per cent. infrastructure development and education. The airline. started commercial airline operations in May 1993. Rama Associates Limited. 61 . a Mumbai-based company. • Essel. • • • • • Jet Airways Jet Airways.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Essel Group • The Essel Group is one of India‘s prominent business houses with a diverse portfolio of businesses in media. was started in 1976 with the commodity trading and export firm. a Mumbai-based company. operates more than 380 flights daily across 63 destinations within India and to 20 international destinations.
000 stores across 71 cities in India and employs over 30. The Taj Mahal Palace Hotel. the Middle East and Australia. The company opened its first property. a uniquely Indian hypermarket chain. a chain of fashion outlets. The Taj. is India‘s leading retailer that operates multiple retail formats in both the value and lifestyle segments of the Indian consumer market.000 people. Big Bazaar. Mauritius. the US. • • • • Indian Hotels Company The Indian Hotels Company and its subsidiaries are collectively known as Taj Hotels Resorts and Palaces. 62 . the UK. a symbol of Indian hospitality. the flagship company of the Future Group. in 1903. • Headquartered in Mumbai. Malaysia. completed its centenary year in 2003. • The company‘s leading formats include Pantaloons.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Pantaloon Retail (India) Limited • Pantaloon Retail. Sri Lanka. recognised as one of Asia's largest and finest hotel companies. leisure and business categories to provide consistency and standardisation across different hotels. a chain of seamless destination malls. the group operates over 12 million sq ft of retail space. a supermarket chain. Food Bazaar. Bhutan. and Central. has over 1. Africa. The company comprises 59 hotels at 40 locations across India and 17 international hotels in the Maldives. Bombay. The company is grouped into the luxury.
700-strong field force and. it came into existence in 1988 when it acquired Nicholas Laboratories from Sara Lee. as well as other assets for US$ 52 million in early 2008. In the last 15 years. Headquartered in Mumbai. Piramal Healthcare recorded a consolidated revenue of US$ 499 million for 2008–09. The company is India's second-largest pharmaceutical healthcare company.24 million (November 2008) and a staff strength of more than 2. Headquartered in Mumbai. 63 .'s India unit sold Johnson & Johnson's local arm the exclusive license for trademarks related to the cough syrups Benadryl and Benylin. Pfizer Inc. near Mumbai. Seven Pfizer brands feature among the Top-100 pharmaceutical brands in India. mergers and alliances. NPIL has a 2. • • • • Pfizer has made clinical research investments of US$ 5. with its joint ventures with several companies. has won a number of national safety awards. Pfizer‘s plant at Thane.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Pfizer • • It is one of the fastest growing global pharmaceutical companies in India.66 million in India.300 employees. anti-allergic lotion Caladryl and Listerine mouthwash. Pfizer Limited (India) has a turnover of US$ 135. the company has grown primarily on acquisitions. • • • • • • Nicholas Piramal India Limited (NPIL) NPIL is the flagship company of the US$ 500 million Piramal Enterprises (PEL). it has 16 strong brands in the Indian pharma industry.
technical and marketing alliances with companies such as Adobe Systems. is one of India's largest IT organisations. TCS has its headquarters at Mumbai and development centres at Mumbai and Pune. process engineering. India's first industrial software R&D centre. VLSI. Microsoft Corporation. embedded systems. TCS set up the Tata Research. In 1981. The core areas of research are systems and software engineering. 64 . in Pune. Retail Pro. • TCS has strategic. Mercury Interactive Corporation. It began operations in 1968 and offers services to Fortune 500 clients across 55 countries. Design and Development Centre (TRDDC). Web Health Systems Ltd and IBM.KEY PLAYERS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key players Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) • • • • Tata Consultancy Services. bioinformatics and security. a part of the Tata Group.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 65 .
1974 and the Air Act.DOING BUSINESS IN MAHARASHTRA MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Key approvals required…(1/2) List of approvals and clearances required Prior to setting up the unit Registration Allotment of land/shed Permission for land use No objection certificate under the Water Act. 1974 and the Air Act. 1956 Development authority Development authority Industrial development authorities Pollution control board Development authority Fire department Central and state excise departments Central and state excise departments Pollution control board Fire department Central and state excise departments Central and state excise departments Departments to be consulted Before commencement of production No objection certificate under the Water Act. 1956 After commencement of production/activity Registration Industries department 66 . 1956 Registration under Central Sales Tax Act. 1981 No objection certificate Permanent trade tax registration under Central Sales Tax Act. 1981 Approval for construction activity and building plan No objection certificate Provisional trade tax registrations Registration under Central Sales Tax Act.
Robust infrastructure Skilled manpower Key growth drivers Conducive business environment Strong services sector Strong industrial base 67 . 117. p.DOING BUSINESS IN MAHARASHTRA MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Overall business climate…(1/2) Skilled manpower • High literacy rate of 77 per cent • Network of educational institutions • 12 per cent of country‘s universities • 17 per cent of medical colleges • 13 per cent of engineering colleges (344) • 19 per cent of management institutions • 169.000 technocrats every year Source: Economic survey of Maharashtra 2008-2009.
plastics. pharmaceuticals. Specialised parks for different sectors.000 acres (50.000 km. including IT 68 . costeffective telecom connectivity • 11 per cent of national road network — road length 246. largest number of 100 per cent export-oriented units (EOUs) Strong industrial base • Most industrialised state. as well as domestic airports at all major cities Conducive business environment • State IT policy • State SEZ policy • Maharashtra biotechnology policy • Tourism policy • Infrastructure policy • E-governance Strong services sector • Services contribute 62 per cent to the state‘s economy • Produces 20 per cent of country‘s software exports • Produces 32 per cent of country‘s IT professionals • 90 per cent of all merchant banking activities take place in Mumbai • Santacruz Electronics Export Processing Zone (SEEPZ) accounts for 56 per cent of SEZ exports • At 571.000 hectares) of land. contributes around 20 per cent to the country's gross domestic product (GDP) • Around 27 per cent of India's exports —gems/jewellery. horticulture — are from Maharashtra • Diversified industrial base. • 9 per cent of national railway network (5. leather goods. electronics/information technology.DOING BUSINESS IN MAHARASHTRA MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Overall business climate…(2/2) Robust infrastructure • Reliable. state ranks first in 12 out of 35 sectors in terms of value of output and ranks among the top three in 25 sectors • Largest network of industrial areas — 217 industrial complexes. engineering goods. with 125. textiles/garments.987 km) • 34 per cent of India‘s international passengers and cargo handled by state airports • 56 per cent of container traffic handled by JNPT in Maharashtra • Four international airports.
MAHARASHTRA September 2009 The focus of this presentation is to discuss… State economy and socio-economic profile Infrastructure status State policies and incentives Business opportunities Key players Doing business in Maharashtra Overall state competitiveness 69 .
• It is the most industrialised state with a strong presence of petrochemicals. • The state is one of the most attractive investment destinations in the country. accounting for 27 per cent of exports. IT/ITeS and textile industries. the presence of reputed R&D centres and superior support infrastructure. • It has a large network of professional education institutions. financial services. with a high per capita income.OVERALL STATE COMPETITIVENESS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Advantage Maharashtra • Maharashtra is the largest economy in the country. automobiles. 70 .
OVERALL STATE COMPETITIVENESS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Overall state competitiveness Parameter Opportunities in type of industry Tourism IT-based industries Auto and auto-component industries Pharmaceuticals and biotech Maharashtra Agro-based industry Mineral-based industry Engineering industry Chemicals industry Logistics Policy incentives Setting up and carrying out business 71 .
OVERALL STATE COMPETITIVENESS MAHARASHTRA September 2009 Overall state competitiveness Parameter Industrial infrastructure — existing and proposed Power Transportation Industrial estates/areas Software technology park (STP)/information technology (IT) parks Export promotion industrial park (EPIP) Industrial infrastructure — existing and proposed Export promotion zones (EPZ) Integrated infrastructure Development Centres (IIDC) Industrial growth centre Food processing park Maharashtra Legend High Medium Low Proposed 72 .
All rights reserved. This presentation is for information purposes only. the content is not to be construed in any manner whatsoever as a substitute for professional advice.MAHARASHTRA September 2009 DISCLAIMER India Brand Equity Foundation (―IBEF‖) engaged Ernst & Young Pvt Ltd to prepare this presentation and the same has been prepared by Ernst & Young in consultation with IBEF. The same may not be reproduced. While due care has been taken during the compilation of this presentation to ensure that the information is accurate to the best of Ernst & Young‘s and IBEF‘s knowledge and belief. modified or in any manner communicated to any third party except with the written approval of IBEF. Neither Ernst & Young nor IBEF shall be liable for any direct or indirect damages that may arise due to any act or omission on the part of the user due to any reliance placed or guidance taken from any portion of this presentation. Ernst & Young and IBEF neither recommend nor endorse any specific products or services that may have been mentioned in this presentation and nor do they assume any liability or responsibility for the outcome of decisions taken as a result of any reliance placed on this presentation. All copyright in this presentation and related works is solely and exclusively owned by IBEF. . wholly or in part in any material form (including photocopying or storing it in any medium by electronic means and whether or not transiently or incidentally to some other use of this presentation).
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