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University of Rajasthan, Jaipur M.Com. Economic Administration and Financial Management Syllabus Semester Scheme 2011-13 Contents: 1. Ordinances 2. Eligibility 3. Scheme of Examination 4. Semester Structure 5. Course Details
NEW ORDINANCES RELATED TO M.Com. ECONOMIC ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT (Semester Scheme) O.199F1: The examination of Regular students of Master degree (Post-graduate) courses of the University admitted in the academic session 2011-12 and after shall be based on (a) Semester Examinations, (b) Continuous Assessment, (c) Choice Based Credit System, and (d) Semester Grade Point Average and Cumulative Grade Point Average system as provided in O.199F1to O.199F5. The ordinances which were in force prior to academic session 2011-12, will be applicable for Non-collegiate students (wherever permissible) and students admitted prior to academic session 2011-12 only. The ordinances O.199F1to O.199F5 will have overriding effect over other ordinances for the Regular courses leading to Masters’ degree. O.199F2: Fifteen (15) hours of theory teaching will lead to one credit (which means one hour per week theory teaching in a semester of 90 teaching days) and in case of practical 45 hours of laboratory work will lead to two credit (which means 3 hours practical class per week in a semester of 90 teaching days). Each semester of Master’s course shall offer 36 credits or more. Number of Semester Examinations and Minimum Credit required to be earned for award of Master degree in various Post-Graduate courses is specified in table given below.
1 2 3 4 5 6
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.
English European Studies French Hindi Philosophy Sanskrit
4 4 4 4 4 4
Number of Semesters
S. No .
Minimum Credit Required
120 120 120 120 120 120
M.A. (Master of Arts)
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39
Urdu Anthropology Economics Garment Production and Export Management 4. Geography 5. History 6. Mathematics 7. Political Science 8. Psychology 9. Public Administration 10. Sociology 11. Statistics M.S.W. (Master of Social Work) M.J.M.C.(Master of Journalism and Mass Communications) M.A. Dramatics (Master of Drawing and Painting Arts) Music M.A. (Master of Arts) M.V.A. (Master of Visual Arts) M. Mus. (Master of Music) Accountancy and Business Statistics Business Administration Economic Administration and Financial Managementand Cooperation M.C.C.A. (Master of Cost Control and Accounts) M.H.R.M. (Master of Human Resource Management) M.I.B. (Master of International Business) M.F.C. (Master of Finance and Control) M.B.A. (Master of Business Administration) M.B.A. (Executive) (Master of Business Administration ( Executive)) M.B.A. (CAM) (Master of Business AdministrationComputer Aided Management) M.B.A. (E-Com) (Master of Business Administration-ECommerce) M.Ed. (Master of Education) M.P.Ed. (Master of Physics Education) M.Lib. & Inf. Sc.(Master of Library and Information Science) M.Com. (Master of Commerce )
7. 1. 2. 3.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 4 2
120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 60 120 60
49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66
M.Sc. (Master of Science)
42 43 44 45 46 47 48
Engineering and Technology
LL.M. (Master of Law) LL.M. (H.R.&V.E.) (Master of Law –Human Rights and Value Education) 1. Anthropology* 2. Biochemistry 3. Biotechnology 4. Botany 5. Chemistry 6. Environmental Science 7. Garment Production and Export Management* 8. Geography* 9. Geology 10. Home Science 11. Information Technology 12. Mathematics* 13. Microbiology 14. Pharmaceutical Chemistry 15. Physics 16. Psychology* 17. Statistics* 18. Zoology M.C.A. (Master of Computer Applications) B.Sc.-M.Sc. Integrated Biotechnology B.Sc.-M.Sc. Integrated Information Technology M.Tech. (Engineering Physics) 1. Nanomaterials and Nanotechnology Dual degree 2. Bioinformatics and B.Tech. Biotechnology M.Tech. in 3. Information and Communication Converging Technologies Technologies 4. Cognitive and Neuroscience
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 6 10 10 4 10 10 10
120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 120 180 300 300 120 300 300 300
67 68 69 Soci al Scie nce M.A. (Masters of Arts)
300 120 120
12. Museology and Conservation
13.. Rajasthani Language Literature 4 &Culture
Candidate who have been admitted to Master’s degree in Anthropology/ Garment Production and Export Management / Geography/ Mathematics/ Psychology/ Statistics based on the Bachelor degree in Arts shall be awarded the M.A. degree in the concerned subject and candidates who have been admitted to Master’s degree in Garment Production and Export Management based on the Bachelor degree in Commerce shall be awarded the M.Com. degree in the subject. The number of papers, course type and credits and detailed syllabus for each course shall be shown in the syllabus for the course concerned. A candidate will be required to earn minimum credits prescribed above for award of the Master degree. O.199F3: a) The Department in context of this ordinance means the Department/Centre of concerned PG subject at University of Rajasthan or that of an affiliated institution or college, as the case may be. Teacher of parent Department means a duly appointed Teacher as per UGC prescribed qualifications in the Department where student is enrolled for the course. b) A Credit Monitoring Committee (CMC) of the Department will consist of the Head and THREE Senior Most Teachers on roll of the Department with Head of the Department as Chairperson. Under special circumstance, when the number of teachers on roll is less than four, the Vice-Chancellor may constitute the Credit Monitoring Committee. Registration of candidates in the First and subsequent Semesters after the prescribed last date shall not be permitted. For subsequent semesters no minimum credit earning criterion will be applicable. Credit registration atleast once in all Compulsory Credit Course shall be binding, however, earning all CCC Credits for accumulation of the prescribed minimum credits shall not be required. c) The candidate will be required to finalize the number of credits at the time of registration in a semester and no change will be permitted after seven days of start of the semester. The CMC of the Department shall forward the credit registration details of all students enrolled in the semester, latest by the tenth day of commencement of the semester. The prior approval of Credit Monitoring Committee will be essential and decision of Credit Monitoring Committee shall be final and binding. d) The Credit Courses have been classified as i. Compulsory Core Courses(CCC) ii. Elective Core Courses(ECC), iii. Seminar (SEM), Project Work (PRJ), Field Study (FST), Self Study Courses(SSC), and other Supportive Courses (OSC), Research Publications [RPJ] can also be taken in support of Core or Elective course wherever so prescribed. e) The aim of the seminar is to give students an exposure to recent developments and advance topics of research interest. The Seminar preparations can be undertaken only on prior approval of Credit Monitoring Committee of the Department. The CMC will allot Seminar Credits on Merit Basis out of desiring students. Seminar preparations are to be undertaken under guidance of a Teacher of parent Department. No teacher shall be permitted to guide more than three students in a semester for Seminar
supervision. The guiding teacher will make continuous internal assessment of the Seminar. At the End of Semester Examination (EoSE) the Seminar will be conducted and credits will be awarded by a Board of Three Examiners consisting of the Head of the Department, guide and one faculty member other than guide. The aim of Project Work or Field Study is to introduce students to research methodology in the subject and prepare them for pursuing research in theoretical or experimental or computational areas of the subject. The project work or Field Study is to be undertaken under guidance of a Teacher of thet Department or a Scientist or any other suitable person with proven research excellence in the concerned field of study. The Project Work or Field Study can also be taken up in an outside institution of repute on approval by Credit Monitoring Committee of the Department. The Project Work or Field Study can be undertaken only on prior approval of Credit Monitoring Committee of the Department. The CMC will allot Project Work or Field Study Credits on Merit Basis out of desirous students. The guiding teacher will make continuous internal assessment of the Project Work/ Field Study. No teacher shall be permitted to guide more than three students in a semester for Project Work/Field Study under his/her supervision. EoSE for Project Work/ Field Study will be held at the unit where project work has been undertaken by a board of three examiners consisting of HoD, guide and one senior faculty. Each department is required to arrange delivery of all compulsory core courses and special number of elective core courses so that the students enrolled for the course can complete prescribed minimum number of credits. It is not binding on the Department to make provision for all elective core courses. A course is identified by a course code designated by a string of six alphanumeric characters and a course title. In a course code the first three characters of the string indicate the Department offering the course and the later three alphanumeric characters designate a particular course. In the case of compulsory core course the fourth character identifies the semester numeric digit and in case of the elective core courses the fourth character indicates the cluster of specialization. For compulsory theory core courses the fifth character is ‘0’, for laboratory core courses it is ‘1’ and for Project Work/ Seminar/Field Study it is ‘2’ and for Research Publications in journals it is ‘3’. There will be no supplementary/due paper/special examination. Students with grade ‘F” or ‘E” will have to get themselves re-registered in the course if they so desire with option either as a Self Study Course or as a regular course depending on the feasibility at the Department. The credit will be considered and counted only if registered and approved by the Credit Monitoring Committee at the time of semester registration. The candidate shall not be permitted to appear in EoSE of a particular credit if (i) he/she does not fulfil the minimum 75% attendance requirement, or (ii) he/she fails to secure a Semester Grade Point Average (SGPA) of 1.5 in the continuous assessment. The concerned department will have to communicate the eligibility of candidate for EoSE to the University Fifteen days before commencement of Examination.
The continuous assessment will consist of two components.199F4: In Continuous Assessment (Department/ College/Institution wise) and End of Semester Examination (EoSE) examination (University as a whole) separate Grades will be awarded as specified under this ordinance. The Semester Grade Point Average (SGPA) and Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) for Continuous Assessment will be calculated on the Department/College level and for EoSE at the University level. Quiz. Grade A (Point 5) to next 25 % students in merit order. O. Grade O (Point 6) to top 10% students. The name of College/Department will be mentioned with SGPA and CGPA of Continuous Assessment. (i) Internal Assessment and (ii) Sessional Test(s) in ratio 30:70.6 O. Percentage Range Grade Grade Point Grade Definition 75-100 O 6 Outstanding 65-74 A 5 Very Good 55-64 B 4 Good 45-54 C 3 Average 33-44 D 2 Below Average 25-33 E 1 Poor 0-24 F 0 FAIL b) Grades in a particular examination with more than 10 students registered in the course (cumulative at Department level for continuous assessment and cumulative at university level for EoSE) will be calculated on the basis of relative merit of marks obtained. and (iii) to award Grade F (Point 0) to those students securing less than 25% marks in the examination. Classroom Participation. namely. Home Assignment etc. Standing in Merit of the Course or Marks Grade Grade Grade Definition Obtained in the course Point Top 10 % in Merit O 6 Outstanding Among Top 35% in Merit but not in Top A 5 Very Good 10% Among Top 65% in Merit but not in Top B 4 Good . The grade point assignment is also given below in tabular form. Grade B (Point 4) to further next 30% students in the merit order and Grade C (Point 3) to further next 25% in the merit order and Grade D (Point 2) to remaining last 10% students with exceptions permitted (i) to the extent to award students with same mark and the same grade. (ii) to award Grade E (Point 1) to those students securing less than 33% but more than 25% marks in the examination. The internal assessment component will comprise of assessment of students performance on the basis of factors like Attendance. The sessional test shall be conducted on coverage of 50% of course content specified in the syllabus.199F5: a) Grades in a particular examination with less than 10 students registered in the course (cumulative at Department level for continuous assessment and cumulative at university level for EoSE) will be awarded on the basis of percentage of marks obtained as per table given below. that is.
∑ SGPA= ∑ Where Ci: Number of credits earned in the ith course of Semester for which SGPA is to be calculated.n represents the number of courses in which a student is registered in the concerned semester.7 c) d) e) f) g) 35% Among Top 90% in Merit but not in Top C 3 Average 65% Among Last 10% in Merit D 2 Below Average 25% <=Marks<33% E 1 Poor Marks<25% F 0 FAIL Semester Grade Point Average (SGPA) and Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) will be calculated on the credit weighted average of the grade points obtained as given below. .00 O Outstanding 4. The SGPA. .49 A Very Good 3. 2.50 to 4..50 to 2... 2.49 D Below Average 0..49 B Good 2.. The details of conversion of seven point scale into percentage as per UGC notification is given below . The maximum period for accumulation of the credit for Award of Master degree is 5 years (8 years for Ten Semester courses). Pi: Grade Point Earned in ith course i: 1.50 to 5. Failing which the credits earned will stand withdrawn and null and void.49 F FAIL The University will issue a complete transcript of credits. CGPA grades will be assigned as per table given below. SGPA or CGPA Grade Definition 5. ∑ CGPA= ∑ Where Ci: Number of credits earned in the ith course of Course till date for which CGPA is to be calculated. grade obtained.n represents the number of courses in which a student is registered in the concerned semester. Pi: Grade Point Earned in ith course i: 1.50 to 1.49 C Average 1. SGPA and CGPA on declaration of each semester result and a consolidated one on the accumulation of minimum credits required for the award of Master degree.50 to 3..50 to 6.00 to 0.49 E Poor 0.
3 0.4 2.2 5.8 5 3 1 70 50 29 4.50 to 5.9 2.6 80 56 34.6 2.50 to 4.50 to 6.6 4.2 5 The enhancement of CGPA by 0.4 3.50 to 2.1 2.49 A Very Good 65-74 3.5 0.2 4.2 72 52 30.7 85 57 35.4 64 43.1 1.4 5.49 0.5 75 55 33 5.1 0.1 C 1.49 0.4 5.9 0.2 3.3 1.2 2.5 65 45 25 4.49 0.2 0.49 0.4 4.8 68 48 27.00 0.50 to 4.49 C Average 45-54 1.6 5.50 to 3.50 to 1.49 0.2 62 41.8 1.8 5.6 1.8 3.1 B 2.50 to 5.01 will enhance percentage as given below: Grade SGPA or CGPA Percentage enhancement on 0.6 66 46 25.7 0.00 to 0.3 2.5 2.49 B Good 55-64 2.1 3.2 5.9 1.4 10 4.5 O 4.08 E 0.50 to 1.5 1.6 5.49 F FAIL 0-24 Thus the percentage will be obtained by using this table CGPA CGPA CGPA % % % 6 4 2 100 60 39 5.8 SGPA or CGPA Grade Definition Percentage 5.6 15 4.12 D 0.7 2.7 3.8 0.49 E Poor 25-33 0.3 73 53 31.8 2.9 3.50 to 6.9 95 59 37.1 61 40.4 0.9 69 49 28.01 CGPA enhancement 5.7 1.49 0.2 1.4 74 54 32.3 3.6 3.00 to 0.7 67 47 26.8 4.50 to 2.5 3.8 20 4.4 1.5 F .00 O Outstanding 75-100 4.1 A 3.6 0.8 90 58 36.49 D Below Average 33-44 0.50 to 3.1 71 51 29.3 63 42.
0 in the UGC Seven Point scale [ 45% or CGPA 2.73 is equivalent to 86. (iii) CGPA of 4.26 is equivalent to 52. Scheme of Examination: (1) Each theory paper EoSE shall carry 100 marks The EoSE will be of 3 hours duration.4%. and (vi) CGPA of 1. understanding and applications of the topics/texts covered in the syllabus.5%.2%.17 is equivalent to 41. Abbreviations Used Course Category CCC: Compulsory Core Course ECC: Elective Core Course OEC: Open Elective Course SC: Supportive Course SSC: Self Study Core Course SEM: Seminar PRJ: Project Work RP: Research Publication Contact Hours L: Lecture T: Tutorial P: Practical or Other S: Self Study Relative Weights IA: Internal Assessment (Attendance/Classroom Participation/Quiz/Home Assignment etc. 2. Part ‘A’ of theory paper shall contain 10 Short Answer Questions of 20 marks. (3) Each Laboratory EoSE will be of four/six hour durations and involve laboratory experiments/exercises. (ii) CGPA of 5.04%. title and the credits assign are as given below.12 is equivalent to 71. (2) Part “B” of paper will consisting of Four questions with internal choice (except in cases where a different scheme is specifically specified in the syllabus) of 20 mark each. The limit of answer will be five pages. (iv) CGPA of 3.11 is equivalent to 29. (v) CGPA of 2. 4. Course Structure: The details of the courses with code.6%. 3.5 in the UGC Seven Point Scale for SC/ST/Non-creamy layer OBC] or equivalent in the Bachelor degree in Science or Engineering or Technology or Medicine or Pharmaceutical Science shall be eligible for admission to First Semester of a Master of Commerce course. and viva-voce examination with weightage in ratio of 75:25.88%. Eligibility: A candidate who has secured more than 50% or CGPA of 3.) ST: Sessional Test EoSE: End of Semester Examination First Semester . based on knowledge.34 is equivalent to 63. Each question will carry one mark for correct answer.9 For example (i) CGPA of 5.
EFM 101 EFM 102 Economic Analysis Financial Management Core-Elective Core Elective CCC CCC ECC ECC 9 9 9 9 36 CCC(18). EFM 201 EFM 202 Managerial Economics Financial Analysis and Control Core-Elective Core Elective CCC CCC 9 9 3. 2. 4. Course Title Course Category Credit Contact Hours Per week L T P 6 6 6 6 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 EoSE Duration (Hrs.) Thy P 3 3 0 0 1. No. Subject Code Course Title Course Category Credit Contact Hours Per week L T P 6 6 3 3 0 0 EoSE Duration (Hrs. ECC ECC 9 9 36 6 6 3 3 0 0 3 3 0 0 CCC(18). 2.) Thy P 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 1. 4. ECC(18) Second Semester S.10 Subject Code S. No. ECC(18) . 3.
Course Category Subject Code Course Title Credit Contact Hours Per week L T P 6 6 6 6 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 EoSE Duratio n (Hrs. 2. No. PRJ(9) Fourth Semester S. 4. ECC(9). ECC(9). CO: Cooperation Group . PRJ(9) Elective Core Courses/ Self-Study Elective Core Courses: Specialization Groups A. No. 3.11 Third Semester Subject Code S. 2.) Thy P 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 1.) Thy P 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 1. Course Title Course Category Credit Contact Hours Per week L T P 6 6 6 6 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 EoSE Duratio n (Hrs. EFM 401 EFM 402 EFM 421 Indian Banking System Rural Development Project Work Core Elective CCC CCC PRJ ECC 9 9 9 9 CCC(18). FM: Financial Management Group C. 3. EFM 301 EFM 302 EFM 321 Theory and Practice of Economic Administration Cooperative Sector Management Project Work Core Elective CCC CCC PRJ ECC 9 9 9 9 CCC(18). 4. EA: Economic Administration Group B.
Paper Specialization Elective Course Code Prerequisite EFM A01 EFM A02 EFM A03 EFM A04 EFM A05 EFM A06 EFM A07 EFM A08 EFM A09 EFM A10 EFM A11 EFM A12 EFM A13 EFM A14 EFM B01 EFM B02 EFM B03 EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA EA FM FM FM Public Enterprises Project Management Industrial Economics Quantitative Techniques India’s Foreign Trade Industrial Developments in Rajasthan Agricultural Economics Operational Research Economic Environment in India Development Economics Infrastructure Management International Business Environment International Finance Economy of Rajasthan Business Budgeting Public Finance Security Analysis EFMA01/A 02/A03/A04 EFMA01/A 02/A03/A04 EFMA01/A 02/A03/A04 EFMA01/A 02/A03/A04 EFMA05/A 06/A07/A08 EFMA05/A 06/A07/A08 EFMA05/A 06/A07/A08 EFMA09/A 10/A11 EFMA09/A 10/A11 EFMA09/A 10/A11 First First First First Second Second Second Second Third Third Third Fourth Fourth Fourth First First First Semester .12 All ECC Courses shall be taken from same group.
13 EFM B04 EFM B05 EFM B06 EFM B07 EFM B08 EFM B09 EFM B10 EFM B11 EFM B12 EFM B13 EFM B14 EFM C01 EFM C02 EFM C03 EFM C04 EFM C05 EFM C06 EFM C07 EFM C08 EFM C09 EFM FM FM FM Quantitative Techniques Capital Expenditure Decisions Portfolio Management EFMB01/B 02/B03/B04 EFMB01/B 02/B03/B04 EFMB01/B 02/B03/B04 EFMB01/B 02/B03/B04 EFMB05/B 06/B07/B08 EFMB05/B 06/B07/B08 EFMB05/B 06/B07/B08 EFMB09/B 10/B11 EFMB09/B 10/B11 EFMB09/B 10/B11 First Second Second FM FM FM FM FM FM FM FM CO CO CO CO CO CO CO CO CO CO Financial System in India Operational Research International Banking Bank Management Investment Management Central Banking Project Planning & Control Monetary Policy Cooperative Project Planning Co-operative Movement in Rajasthan Rural Marketing Quantitative Techniques Co-operative Movement in India Financing Co-operative Projects Micro Finance Operational Research Cooperation & Agriculture Organization Cooperation and Rural Development Second Second Third Third Third Fourth Fourth Fourth First First First First EFMC01/C 02/C03/C04 EFMC01/C 02/C03/C04 EFMC01/C 02/C03/C04 EFMC01/C 02/C03/C04 EFMC05/C 06/C07/C08 EFMC05/C Second Second Second Second Third Third .
14 C10 EFM C11 EFM C12 EFM C13 EFM C14 CO CO CO CO Cooperation Law International Cooperative Movement Rural Economics Management of Cooperative Business 06/C07/C08 EFMC05/C 06/C07/C08 EFMC09/C 10/C11 EFMC09/C 10/C11 EFMC09/C 10/C11 Third Fourth Fourth Fourth 1. Monopolistic competition. Indifference preference. Estimation of cost function. Empirical production. scope economics. concept of productivity. Profit theories and profit management. Pricing and wages. Indifference curve analysis. managerial theories behavioral approaches growth theories. Discriminating Monopoly. 5. Section . Perfect Competition. Band wagon effect and the demand function. 4. Estimation of production function. . Determination of demand. Firm and its objective: Theories of the firm. 2. Slutsky’s analysis of demand. Revealed preference theory of attributes. Demand for durable goods. Social cost of Monopoly. Economics and diseconomies of scale. regulatory aspects of monopoly. Cost function: Classification of costs. Technological change and the global market economy: Impact of technology and technological environmental forecasting. 7. 6. 8. short run and Ion run cost functions. Price and output relationship under different market structures. Problem of estimating cost and production functions. 3. Minimum wage and price structure. Snob appeal. Relevance of profit maximization in the modern context.B Production function-Law of Returns and Returns to scale. Inter-temporal demand function. Monopoly. 9. Factor pricing: Elements of factor pricing. The type of goods and the demand functions. Demand and supply of factors of production. Dumping and other practices. oligopoly. Duality between production and cost function Efficiency and the firm. Barrier to entry Basic pricing. Section – C Pricing practices: Economics of advertisement costs. Transfer Pricing. Consumer Behavior. Satisficing theory etc. labour pricing. EFM 101 -Economic Analysis Section – A Meaning of Economics Analysis Economic Problem & functions of Economic System.
Theory and Applications. S. Inc. Return on Investment. Net Present Value Method Proposals Under Uncertainty. Macmillan Press Ltd. and Daniel L. Rubinfeld Micro Economics. The Theory of Industrial Organization. Lazear. M. Tirole J. Financial Management. Medium Term and Long Term. Management of Working Capital: Determinates. 7. Prentice Hall of India.B 3. Homewood llinois. Jaipur 9. Micro-Economic Analysis (ed. 1992 3. I.L. 4. References:1.C 6. and Eklen Miller. Kuchhal. Right Issue. Effects of New Financing on Shareholders income..M. New York.D.D. Micro-Economic Theory. risk and control. Receivables and Cash.Financial Management Section – A 1. A. Mehta. Oxford University Press. John P. Jaipur 10. McGraw Hill. Managerial Economics-Analysis and cases. Gopal Singh. Economic Analysis. Madala G. 6. Organization Responsibility. New Delhi. Richard D. Section . 1996 4. Sen Anindya Micro-Economics: Theory and Applications. (1998 Reprint) 2. Scope. Modern Microeconomics.15 Suggested Reading 1. Edward P. Ramesh Book Depot. New Delhi. Sources and Analysis of Working Capital. Cost of Capital and its Computation. Varian. Irwin.1990 7. New Delhi. Third Edition. Cambridge MIT Press 1988. 2. 3. Mathur N. Sources of Supply of Funds in India: Short Term.. 5. Micro Economics. Finance Function: Meaning. Panday. . Pindyek Robert S. Agarwal. 2. Management of Securities: Underwriting Arrangements. Khan & Jain.S.C. Estimating of Working Capital Requirements. Capital Budgeting: Pay Back Period. timing and pricing of issue. 8. Financial Management. Gould. Corporation Finance. EFM -102 . Shivam Book House. Management and Control of Investment in Inventories. Book Company.3) Norton. Role. Kousyiannis. P. 5. Managerial Economic. Sultan Chand and Sons. Section .
Financial Planning: Capitalization. National Income and Economic welfare. Divedi: Managerial Economics. 7. New Delhi. Joshi: Theory of Value. Profitability and Activity Ratios. 2. Vikas. Importance and Limitations.N. Books Recommended: 1. Analysis and Cases. Section – C 6. Steps in Demand Forecasting and Demand Forecasting Techniques for Established as well as New Products.L. Agra.L. Ratio Analysis: Liquidity. Nature and Scope of Managerial Economics: Role and responsibilities. Vikas. The projected balance sheet. New Delhi. Fiscal Policy Inflation. Trading on Equity and Financial and operating Leverage. Mathur: Managerial Economics. Analysis and Interpretation of Financial Statements. Vikas. Forecasting of needs Funds: The Cash Flow System. M.D. N. Consumption and investment functions and their applicability in ease of developing economics. MeGraw Hill International. Section – B 4. Seth: Principles of Economic (Hindi & English).Managerial Economics Section – A Meaning. 5. New Delhi. M. Distribution & Welfare Economics. P. Paul A. Section – C Concept. The New Economy: Definition.16 EFM 201 . Jhingan. Samuelson: Economics. 4. New Delhi. Components and Measurement of national income. Laxmi Narayan. Principles of Economics (Hindi and English). Mehta: Managerial Economics.Financial Analysis & Control Section – A 1. Capital Structure. 3. Concept of Linear Programming and its applicability in economic analysis. 2. J. Objectives. Business cycles Various theories of business cycles along with recent trends.M. 3. Theory of Employment and income-classical and Keynesian Approaches. 6. Shivam Book House. D. EFM 202 . Long Range Financial Planning. Theory of the Firm and the Role of Profit. . 5. Fund Flow and Cash Flow Statement. Sultan Chand and Sons. Jaipur. Social Accounting. Section – B Demand Forecasting: Need and importance. Fundamental Concepts of Managerial Economics.L. Financial Analysis: Meaning. characteristics and Rules of the Game.
Industrial Policy. Bhargava. W. 2. 6.A. Co-ordination and Evaluation of five year plans in India (a detailed study of planning machinery in India). Administration of Public Debt of India. Economic Policies and Planning: Fiscal and Monetary Policies. Lewis. Kaldor.N. : : Indian Administration : Indian Public Finance Control of Public Expenditure in India : An Expenditure Tax : Principles of Economics Economic Planning . Instruments of trade regulation. 3. Implementation. Computation of Income. State Trading Economic controls. bonus issue. M. Supervision. R. The Constitutional provisions. Comptroller & Auditor General of India. References: 1. Chanda. Management of Income: Retained Earning and dividends policies. Prem Chand A : 4. I.C. Section-C Financial Administration of the Indian Union: Centre. References: 1.K.17 7.M. State and local Finances: Parliament and Public Accountability: The role of Estimates Committee Public Accounts Committee. The External resources and problem.W. EFM 301 -Theory and Practice of Economic Administration Section-A The Concept of Economic Administration: Nature. Ashok 2. Financial Sciences. Industrial Licensing. N. Objectives and Techniques of Economic Administration and Constitutional provisions in India. Leakage in Financial Administration. Khan. Planning Organisation and Administration: Machinery for the Formulation. J. Financial Management. Scope. Financial services & financial Intuition. Tandon. Johnson. 5. Cost-Volume Profit Analysis: Profit Planning: Feasibility Assessment. Panday. Dietrich.Y. 3. R. B. Project Planning: Profit Objectives. Section-B Administration of Financial Resources: Central and State Financial relations. Financial Management. Industrial Policy. 4. The Finance Commissions: Their recommendations and effects on Fiscal policy of the Government.
Kamat G. Section-C Co-operative Training. Principles of Co-operation and Principles of Management.Commercial banks -Cooperative banks – Regional Rural Banks-Local Area Banks: Difference between scheduled and non scheduled bank.S. Management of Co-operative Banks Leadership in Cooperatives. : : : New Dimensions of Co-operative Management. Limitation of Professional Management in Co-operative Institutions. Characteristics of a good Leadership in Co-operative Sector. Integration of the two in Co-operatives-Reference of Management functions in Co-operation Professionalisation of Co-operative Management-its merit and demerits. Section-B Organisation Structure of Co-operatives.Indian Banking System Structure and Role of Indian Banking System Structure of Indian Banking System Central bank . Difference between Co-operative education and cooperative training.Needs and Importance in Modern era. References: G. Role of Institutional framework of Co-operative its characteristics. Role of banking system in the economic growth and development . Organisation Chart for Short term Medium term and Long term Credit Institutions.18 EFM 302 . Audit and Co-operative Supervision. Cases in Co-operative Management Co-operative Management & Administration EFM 321 – Project Work EFM 401 . Kamat I.L. Role of National Co-operative Union of India in the Co-operative training system.S.O. Merits and demerits of Democratic governance. Government Control over Co-operatives: Legal and Administrative. Federal Structure of Co-operative Organisation-Control Over Co-operatives.Co-operative Sector Management Section-A Concept of Co-operative Management.
Custodian of foreign exchange reserves Collections and furnishing of credit information Agricultural finance Export finance Industrial finance Banking Sector Reforms Rationale and objectives of reforms. Interest rate structure. controller of credit-Qualitative and Quantitative methods of credit control. SLR (Statutory Liquidity Ratio). Debt Recovery Tribunals. its role in industrial finance. Progress of nationalized banks pertaining to branch expansion. Foreign banks in India: Their progress and performance.Arguments for and against nationalisation. Directed credit programme. Problems of nationalized banks Recommendations of the Narasimham Committee (I) Reforms of the committee pertaining toCRR (Cash Reserve Ratio). Evolution of the Reserve Bank of India. Nationalisation of banks . Objectives of nationalisation. supervision of banking system.19 Private sector banks & nationalized banks Private sector banks in India: Their progress and performance after 1969. Income recognition. as a commercial bank. credit development and priority sector lending: Lead Bank Scheme State Bank of India & Reserve Bank of India (RBI) State Bank of India. Subsidiary Banks to State Bank of India. Capital adequacy norms Provisioning. Management of Non Performing Assets (NPAs). Recommendations of the Narasimham Committee (II) . deposit mobilization. and in assisting weaker sections of the Society Progress and Performance of SBI. Regulation Regulation of Foreign banks in India Social control over banks. in foreign exchange business. Organization and Management of the RBI Functions of the RBI: Issue and Management of currency Banker to the government Bankers’ bank: lender of the last resort. central clearance. Role of State Bank of India : As an agent of the RBI. in agricultural finance and rural development. Asset classification.
Dr. Concept of MNREGA Significance of MNREGA in Rural employment generation. Panandikar 6.S. S. Main Sources of Rural Finance.N. Basic characteristics of Rural Economy of India.B. Problem and prospects of Rural Finance in India. Kayande Patil and Prof. Indian banking system .Prof. Financial Sector Reforms and India’s Economic Development: N.V. Limitation in implementation of MNREGA need of Social audit in MNREGA need for rural infrastructure development.P. Maheshwari 7. Constitution of Gram Panchayat.C. Gandhian Model v/s Rural Development Role of NGO’s in Rural Development. Functions and Working of the RBI: Reserve Bank of India Publications. . Banking in India . Azhar Khan EFM 402 . Rita Swami 10.Rural Development Section-A Concept and Philosophy of Rural Development need & Important of Rural Development in the era of Liberalisation. Dr.Majumdar 3.20 Consolidation of banking system. 2. Gupta 5. Section-B Agencies for Rural Development at various levels. 8. Inidan Banking System . Indian Banking System .R. Central Banking and Economic Development: Vasant Desai 4. Pawar 11. Annual Reports of Banks 9. Dr. Sangle. Rural Finance: Concept need and Importance. C. Report on Trends and Progress of Banking in India: Reserve Bank of India Publication. Dr. Directed credit programme.A. Section-C Panchayati Raj Institutions at village block level and district level. Joshi. Banking: S.Dr.T. Rodrigues and Prof. Role of Gram Panchayat in Rural Infrastructure Development. Monetary Economics: S. Sangle. N. Redefining of the NPAs Revision in the Capital adequacy Recommended Books : 1. Panchayat Samiti & Zila Parishad. G. B.
the composition. Price. Financial Administration: Assessment and disbursement of compensation. Government directives and informal contacts. Hanson. quasi corporation departmental undertaking. delegation of authorities and span of control. compensation. Hanson. Agarwal : : Indian Economy Bharat Mein Krishi ka Arthtantra EFM 421 – Project Work EFM A01. References: 1. Control Boards and local authorities. evaluation and the criteria efficiency. Section – B Disinvestment privatization of public enterprises. output and profit policy. the functional role of public enterprises. Patterns of Public enterprise: Public corporation. Government Boards: Merits and demerits of functional and policy boards. line and staff functions and efficiency of exhortation in public enterprise. internal organization.: Public Enterprises and Economic Development. decentralization. Government companies. Efficiency audit and expert reviews. . A. the scope the rationale of the public sector in the present day economy. changing role of public enterprises. telecom sector and UTI. Case studies power sector. purchases and sales policies. 2.21 References: Rudardatt Sundaram N. pattern of the share holdings and borrowing. investment policy. Presidential administerial Control. infrastructure sector. users’ Committees and other advisory organizations.: Managerial problem in public enterprise. auto finance and expansion of public enterprise. leasing and other forms of association in ownership and management between the state and private entrepreneurs. mixed corporation. A. autonomy of public enterprises Controller and Auditors Generals’ Control. size and tenure of governing boards.L.H. joint sector undertaking. Workers participation and trade unionism in the administration of public enterprises. Section – C Public Accountability: Parliamentary. commodity boards. interrelations of public undertakings.H. Budgeting.Public Enterprises Section – A Introduction: The role of public enterprise under different types of economic systems: the social and economic benefits of public ownerships.
Types of insurable risks. Cost and time Management issues in Project planning and management. Fund based and Non-Fund based Characteristics and role of financial intermediaries. appraisal. Commercial Banks and their changing role. 5. Performance evaluation of mutual funds Depository Services. risk analysis. 4. Monitoring and control of investment projects. Financial Services and non-depository institutions. Credit Rating Mortgages. Project appraisal: Business criterion of growth liquidity and profitability social cost benefit analysis in public and private sectors. Depository Institutions and financial services. McGraw Hill New Delhi 2001. investment criterion and choice of techniques.Project Management Objective: The aim of the course is to be enable the student to evolve a suitable framework for the preparation. EFM A02 . demand analysis and commercial viability. Benefit of insurance to project planners. 9.22 3.C. estimation of fund requirements. Prasanna Chandra. Section – A 1. Merchant Banking Factoring.4th ed. Khan M. Benefits and limitations of Risk Management Policy. 5th ed. Project Preparation Appraisal and Implementation.Y Financial Services. Tax considerations in project preparation and the legal aspects. Section – C 8. Loan syndication for the project. The course would also help to understand the role of financial services in project management and would make its students understand how to mobilize finance for domestic and international projects. Financing Services and banking system. 7. 2. 10. Insurance: Insurable and non-insurable risk. Functioning of banks. Forfeiting Leasing Securitisation Custodial services. collaboration arrangements. Pre-feasibility studies. Estimation of shadow prices and social discount rate. financial planning. Shukla. Om Prakash: Theory and working of State Corporation (with special reference to India). 6. Objective of Project Planning. Suggested Reading: 1. estimation of costs. Tata McGraw Hill. sources of funds. Identification of investment opportunities. 2002 . Relevance of social cost benefits analysis. Financial services need for financial services various types of financial service. Section – B 4. Project Preparation: Technical feasibility. Project review/control-Evaluation of project/PERT/CPM. Non-Depository Institutions: finance companies and mutual funds and pension funds: a financial services and their role. M. 2. monitoring and control and hedge risk of industrial project.: Administrative in Business. 3.
10. Market concentration Theoretical educations. Financial Services and Financial institutions: Value Creation in Theory and Practice. Richard D. Rationale of Industrialization and Foundation of Modern Industry. The determinant of Industrial Location. Measurement of Market concentration and the Market Performance of a firm competition Act.K. 9. The legal frame book of Industrial Regulation in India. Social Control over industry. Industrial Location Analysis. Determinants. Wage administration and wage policies in Indian Industries. Industrial Location trends in India and backward area development. 3. 4. 4. Industrial Relations Machinery including workers participation in management. 1. The Ways and Means of Government Regulations of industries. Operational approaches to industrial Location. Industrial Efficiency Concepts. Diversification trends. Role of lending institutions in India’s industrial development foreign and industrial growth.23 3. Policy Problem of large and small Industries. trade Unionism and industrial disputes in India. Industrial Finance and Accounting. 6. Type of Finance. Irwin 2005. Source of Industrial Finance choice of Funding Internal Vs External sources. EFM A03-Industrial Economics Section – A Nature and scope of Industrial Economics. The need for Finance. Industrial Productivity: The concept Measurement and determinants. Prectice Hall New Jersey 1996 Clifford Gray. 2. A approaches to industrial Location Analysis. 7. Section – C 8. project Management. Appraisal of Industrial Policy of India. Section – B Growth and forms of Industrial Combinations-Horizontal and Vertical integration and merger. 5. Specially Industries Policy of 1991. Govt. . Government Regulation of Industry: The need for Government Intervention in Industry. 2002. Measurement efficiency and DecisionsMaking Process. Industrial development in Rajasthan-Existing infrastructure. Problem of Labour-Management relations in India. Dietrich J.
Quantitative Techniques Note: The paper will contain nine questions having three questions in each section. Section – B 5. John Miter and William Wasserman: Fundamental Statistics for Business and Economics. Ullmann: Quantitative Methods in Management. N. Sample theory and its significance. Research Methodology and survey Techniques. Chi-Square and analysis of Variance. Agarwal: Quantitative Techniques: Ramesh Book depot. Candidates are required to attempt five questions in all selecting at least on question from each section. 3. 7. Ellhame: Fundamental of Statistics. Book Recommended 1. 10. 2. 9.P. Statistical Quality Control: Control charts for variable and attributes Acceptance sampling. Theory of attributes. Meaning and Scope of Quantitative Techniques: Role of Quantitative Techniques in Business and industry. Tests of significance-z ‘t’ and ‘f’ tests.” 2. Time series analysis: Different methods of analyzing secular trends. Source of primary and secondary data: Primary data collection techniques schedule.24 EFM A04. Queing theory and Game Theory. Regression analysis: Simple and multiple. 3. its importance and application to business Simple Partial and Multiple correlations. Jaipur 5. Elementary study of inventory planning. fitting trend curves. Section – A 1. 4. questionnaire and interview. John E. Hypothesis testing. D. System approach to management and operation research Linear Programming (Graphic and Simplex methods) Distribution Methods and Optimal assignments. Note: The candidate shall be permitted to use battery operated pocket calculator that should not have more than 12 digit6 functions and 2 memories and should be noiseless and cordless. Sampling analysis in case of large and small samples. 6. measuring seasonal variations and cyclical fluctuations. .N. Section – C 8. Turban and Meredith: “Fundamentals of Management Science” 4.
Indian Joint ventures in foreign countries and their operations. India and WTO. Bilateralism and multateralism in India’s trade relations. Foreign Trade Policy and Economic Relations: Policy making body and regulators framework. 3. 2. Institutional Arrangements and Infrastructure Support: Export promotion councils. Analysis of thrust export products and markers. Ministry of Commerce. Section – B 4.India’s Foreign Trade Objective: The objective of this course is to acquaint the students with structure and policy framework of India’s foreign trade and investments. India’s Foreign Trade: Pattern and Structure of India’s foreign trade. Exim Bank and foreign trade finance. . Procedure for getting started in export – import business. India on the world trading map. New Delhi. Section – A 1. Foreign Trade Finance and Insurance: Pre-shipment and post-shipment finance: Sources and schemes of foreign trade finance. commercial and political risks. Export Import Policy. Terms of trade. Government of India. other service organizations: Infrastructure Support – Transportation and warehousing infrastructure. 7. Excise and customs clearance. Trade operations and documentation. India’s trade in service. Import facilities for exports. Balance of Payment Account India’s Balance of Payment account and adjustment policies. quality inspection.25 EFM A05. India’s trade and economic relations with EU and other regional groupings: India and regional economic cooperation in South Asia. Procedural and Documentary Framework – An Overview. foreign reserves and debt situation. 5. ECGC and risk coverage. Trade contract and INCO terms. 6. transit. Trends and developments in India’s foreign trade policy. Indian ports and shipping system. Suggested Readings: 1. Export Promotion Measures and Facilities: Export promotion measures and schemes: Export and trading houses. Coverage of Credit. Foreign Exchange facilities and Regulations Foreign exchange facilities and exchange rate mechanism: Regulatory framework – FEMA and its objectives and provisions: Other acts and regulations. Export processing/special zones (EPZs/SEZs) and 100% EOUs – Policy framework and operational aspect. Export payment terms and UCDPC. Commodity boards/export development authorities. 9. Foreign Investments: India’s foreign investment policy and flows: India’s investments abroad – pattern and structure. 8. WTO and emerging trading environment.
Risk and uncertainty factors in agriculture sector. Main Industries in Rajasthan: Sugar. Agricultural Growth and Development in plan period with special reference to IX. workers participation in management. Rationale of Agriculture in Indian Economy. Section – B Govt. Marble etc. Fertilizer. Section – B 4. Jem & Jewellary. 1997. Agricultural Finance: Institutional and non Institutional Finance. DICs. Department and Measurement of Efficiency. Nayyar Deepak. Role of FDI & FII in the Industrial Development. A case study of RIICO. Problems and suggestions of Industries in Rajasthan 10. Fertilizer Pesticides Irrigation and power. RFC. Govt. 3. Promotional Schemes and regulations. Agriculture Efficiency: Concept. Foreign Trade Sector. 5. Industrial Marketing. 3. Infrastructure facilities for the industrial development in Rajasthan.). Financial Resources: Role of financial Institutions. EFM A06 -Industrial Development in Rajasthan Section – A 1. Section . Delhi. Agencies for the Industrial development in Rajasthan. 2. Policy: Industrial Policy of Rajasthan. Byres (ed. Oilseed processing. in Trance J. Planning and Industrialization in India. Nature and Scope of Agricultural Economics.26 2.C 8. Introduction: Need. Textile. 6. EFM A07. Agricultural Inputs: Seeds. Xth and XIth plan. industrial labour and their problems. scope and significance of industrial development in Rajasthan. Industrial Environment in Rajasthan 11. Agricultural Productivity: Concept. 2. 9. Cement. 5. Measurement and Determinants. The State Development Planning and Liberalization in India. . Industrial Relations: Availability of skilled & unskilled labour. Retrospect’s and prospect of industrial development in Rajasthan. 7. Kishan Credit Card and Crop Insurance. Salt. Industrial relations. 4.Agricultural Economics Section – A 1.
Support Price. Liner Programming and its Applications: Graphic method and simplex method.P. Section-C Game Theory: Zero sum game. Basic models of queuing theory and applications. 8. Monte-Carlo approach. Chand & Sons. input cost and Price Policy. Pure and mix strategies. Export of Agriculture Product. Section-B Introduction to other Types of Programming: Goal programming.R Kothari: Research Methodology . Section-A Operation Research: Concept and significance of operations research: Evolution of operations research: steps in designing operations research studies. Ruddar Datt. Investment in Agriculture sector. Sundharam.M. New Delhi.C 7. Infrastructure development in agriculture. 10. Net-work Analysis: Introduction to PERT and CPM. Criteria of sharing strategies.P Agarwal: Operational Research. Vikas Publishing House. Indian Economy. Integer programming.27 6. Operations research models. 2. Application areas of PERT and CPM. Rationale of Subsidy in Agriculture. K. duality problem. EFM A08 -Operation Research Note: The Paper will contain question having three question in each section Candidate are required to attempt five question in all selecting at least one question from each section. Sukhpal Singh: Rural Marketing Management. New Agriulture Policy: Green and White revolution. Ramesh Book Depot Jaipur C. Procurement Price. Non-liner programming (introductory only) Waiting Line Models: Waiters and services. New Delhi. Agriculture Marketing: Problems and Challenges. Simulation: Application of simulation techniques. Inventory Control: Deterministic models and probabilistic models. References: N. Agricultural Development in Rajasthan. Section . 11. Reference: 1. 9. S. Assignment problem. Transportation problem. Mathematical distribution of queues. Dynamic programming. Agricultural Price: Price Policy.
Unemployment.Agriculture Policy.L. Ruddar Dutt & K. Composition and Direction. Measures to control risk and uncertainty. Economic Policies.Meaning. Agrawal: Bhartiya Arthvivastha Laxminarayan Nathuramka: Indian Economy Chaudhary Charan Singh: Bharat ki Bkayanaha Arthvivastha Sthiti Ruddar Dutt & Sundharam : Indian Economy A.N.Economic Environment in India Section-A Economic Environment. Labour and capital saving innovations-choice of techniques. Economic Development and Environmental Degradation. Sundharam : Bhartiya Arthvivastha A. 7. and New Agriculture Strategy. 4. Economic Disparities and Population Explosion.T. Innovation and Development. Underproductive agriculture-dualismPopulation) Economic difference among poor countries.N. Basic features of India Economy. Agarwal: Indian Economy N. Section-B Significance of Agriculture in Indian Economy. Export Promotion. Indian Economic Problems: Poverty.Meaning. factors affecting Economic Environment. Commercial Policy Fiscal Policy. Agriculture Finance (Specially Kisan Credit Card). 5. common characteristics of under development countries (under Development. Nature and Causes of risk and uncertainty in agriculture. 6. Objectives & Techniques of Planning.M. 2.O Section-C Foreign Trade. Industrial Policy. Agarwal: Bhartiya Krishi Ka Arthtantra EFM A10. Economic Planning. Section-B . Importance. Natural Resources. 3.28 EFM A09.Development Economics Section-A Nature and importance of economics development. References: 1. Agriculture & W. Volume.P.
Government of India. 2. main Components: Physical. Maurice Dabb: Economics Growth and Planning (Routledge and Kegan Paul) 5. Infrastructure development its role and growth. progress and direction poverty. Ch. Lawis. Agriculture and Food Managers in India. 3. Health. Policies and strategies during and after reforms (LPG Regime) State of conditions of infrastructure in Rajasthan-Challenges and efforts made by Government in Rajasthan. 3.) Vol. Ports. EFM A11-Infrastructure Management Section-A An overview of infrastructure: Meaning ROLE IN Growth. Policy Response and medium term Prospects. (2007-08) . Section-B Transmission. Infrastructure Financing Scenario in India Books Recommended: 1. Rods. Books Recommended: 1. Urban Infrastructure.9.II Centre for Science and Development: The State of India’s Environment. financial structure and corporate governance. Economic Survey.A. Eleventh Five Year Plan (2007-12. Railways. Simon Kuznets: Economics Growth and Structure (HEB) 2.: The Theory of Economic Growth.29 Human Development: Its role. Enke Dobb: Economic Development (Prentice Hall). Section-C Fiscal Developments and Public Finance for accumulation of capital and acceleration of growth. Education and Drinking Water. Infrastructural Gaps. Mahalanobis: Talks on Planning 6. Population Policy. Planning Commission. Trading Access and Exchange Energy. Five Year Plans: Government of India. Economics Survey: Government of India. W. 7. inequality unemployment Measures NREGA. 4. Telecommunication. Amlan Datta: paths to Economic Growth (Allied Publishers). 4. Financial Resources Challenges. Role of Foreign Investment. Indian Planning Development-brief study of Indian Plants with reference to objectives. Inclusive growth and distributing justices Foreign Investment and Economic Development. 1982. economics and Social Infrastructure. Existence and availability. Petroleum and Gas. Civil Aviation. Section-C Investment and Financing of infrastructure projects. Coal.
T.. Globalisation and International business • Cultural environment facing Business • Political and Legal environments • Economic environment • Globalisation and society International trade and factor mobility theory. P. Oxford handbook of International business.Competing in Global markets. Report on Condition of Work and Promotion of Livelihoods in the Unorganized Sector.Travis. Government influence on trade. 2. Long-term planning. Multinational finance function. Strategies of International business community evaluation and selection. Doing business anywhere the essential guide to going global . McGraw Hill. Economic Survey. Vol. Strategic complexities in International business.Charles W. Eleventh Five Year Plan (2007-12). Alan M. Planning Commission.L Hill.2 and 3.International Finance . Government of India. 2008-09. Recommended Books: 1. International Business: environment and operations – John Daniels. 3.II. Export & Import strategies.International Business Environment Meaning. June 28.Rugman. World Development Indicators (2008) 9. National Commission for Enterprises in the Unorganized Sector (2007). International business. EFM A13. Direct investment and collaboration strategies. Network. Brewer. 2008. 10. World Bank (2008). relevance of the study of International business environment. Social Sector Services. 2005. cross national cooperation and agreements. 5. India: Social Development Report. Strategic planning and uncertainty. International business. Council for Social Development (2006). P. Capital flows. scope. Economic and Political Weekly. determination of exchange rates. Models. Capital control and International business risk. Daniel Sulivan. 6.30 5.Dowling. EFM A12 . and Hill. C. Gray. John Widey & Sons (2007). Global foreign exchange and capital market. (2007-08) 8. Government Health Spending in India. Ch. 4. 7. Thamas L. Ministry of Railways: Explanatory Memorandum on the Railway Budget. Lee Radebaugh. Liesch. Peter Berman & Rajeev Ahuja (2008).
Asian Development Bank. Functions of Euro-Currency Market Risk and Problems of Euro-Currency Market. Main causes of population growth in Rajasthan. Factors Responsible for Growth and Working Mechanism of Euro-Currency Market. Characteristics. Forward Exchange: Procedure. Significance and Problems of International Trade. Role of Export Credit & Guarantee Corporation in Promoting Indian Exports. International Financial Institutions: I.S Lall Multinational Financial Management : Alan Shapir An Introduction of International Economy : B.S. Scope and Problems of International Finance. World Bank and its affiliates.M.A.31 International Finance: Meaning Subject-matter. Financial Management : Ravi M. Procedures and Documents Used in a Documentary Credit. Management of Indian Financial Institutions : Srivastava R. Transfer pricing-mechanism and operations. Documentary Credit: Meaning. Livestock and Wildlife. Agriculture Development during Pal Period and Causes of Slow Growth of . International Trade: Necessity. Cropping Pattern and Main Crops in Rajasthan. The Euro-Currency Market: Meaning. Parties Types. Methods of International Payments. Population.Economic of Rajasthan Section-A Basic Characteristics of the Economy of Rajasthan.M.M Mithani EFM A14. Occupational Structure. Japan and India. Exchange Control: Meaning. Rajasthan’s Physiographic.O Soderstion Introduction to International Economy : D.K and India.F. Government Measures towards Population Control. Position of Rajasthan in Indian Economy. Methods and Exchange Control in India. Water. Indian system of foreign exchange rate. Long Term Sources of Finance: The Export Import Bank of U. BOOK RECOMMENDED: International Finance : Avadhani V. Kishore Foreign Exchange : G. Insurance of Exporter’s Credit: The Export credit and Guarantee Scheme in U. Problem and Benefits of Dealings in Forward Exchange. Agriculture: Land Utilisation..A. the Comparative Cost Theory of International Trade. Brief History. Short-Term Sources of Finance: The Role of Discounting and Accepting Houses. Causes of low literacy rates in Rajasthan. Fluctuations and Quotations. Mineral Resources and New Mineral Policy of Rajasthan. Exchange Rates: Theories. Balance of Payments-Items and Causes of Disequilibrium and their Remedies. Section-B Natural Resources: Land. Human resource Development in Rajasthan. Multinational Financial system.
its causes and Remedies. Determination of product mix on the basis of key factor. Qualitative factors and judgment. 2.Latest EFM B01 . Capital expenditure and Investment ranking techniques. Famine and Drought in Rajasthan. Average Rate of Return and Discounted cash flow (Time-adjusted) Techniques. Profitability index.Latest Statistical Abstract of Rajasthan. Net present value.Business Budgeting Section – A 1. Nathuramka Government of Rajasthan to 2010-11) Government of Rajasthan Government of Rajasthan : : : : Economy of Rajasthan Economic Survey of Rajasthan (From 200001Basic Statistics of Rajasthan. Production decisions: Utilization of full production capacity. Role & Importance of Small Scale industries in the industrial Development of Rajasthan. Investment decisions under Inflation. Tourism Development in Rajasthan. . Poverty and Unemployment in Rajasthan. Economic Reforms in Rajasthan. Main problem of small scale industries and suggestions to improve them. Practical application of Payback. Section – B 3. Section-C Industry: Salient Features. Investment decisions under capital Rationing. Benefit-Cost. Starting a new product in place of old. Deflation and Indexation vis-à-vis capital budgeting. Replacement of an existing asset.32 Agriculture during plan period. Section – C 4. Strategic aspects of Investment decisions.N. Investment Decisions: Investment timing and duration. Capital budgeting under uncertainty: Inflation. Present value. Relation Internal Rate of return and Terminal value method. References: L. Main Features of Tourism in Rajasthan. Land Reforms in Rajasthan Sources of Irrigation in Rajasthan. Capital expenditure planning phases.
EFM B03 . Major taxes at Central. Approaches to investment analysis. Importance. Size of issue. Major criteria for transfer of funds. Main trends in the revenues of the Central and State Governments in India. The Principles of taxation.B 3. Public Issue: SEBI guidelines on public issue. The theory of Public Expenditure Functional and economic classification of public expenditure. and Managers. Effects of Public Expenditure on production and distribution. conventional techniques to handle risk. Major trends in public expenditure in India. the incidence of taxation under monopoly and perfect competition. . Investment: Nature and scope of investment analysis. EFM B02 . Trading mechanism.Role and Need Depository Act – 1996. Burdon of debt to the centre overdrafts.Security Analysis Section – A 1. Pricing of issue. Canons of Taxation. Registers. Section . The expanding public budgets. Effects of Taxation Measurement of degree progression of taxes.Public Finance Section – A Nature and scope of Public Finance. concept of return and risk. Brokers. Financial Assets: Types and their characteristics. Promoters contribution appointment of merchant bankers under Taking.33 5. Functional and economic classification of public revenue. Section – C Theory of Federal Finance Financial. Role of Public Finance in augmenting allocative efficiency distributive justice and economic stability in the economy. Overall progressiveness of the whole tax system. Bankers & Auotenant of shares. Security return and risk analysis. the new financial Policy. 4. Secondary Market: Role. Source of financial information. Decision trees for sequential investment decisions. Section – B Public Revenue. Resources Mobilization. Salient factures of Indian Tax system. State and Local Levels. Sensitivity analysis. Listing of security. Statistical techniques to handle risk. Adequacy of Revenue in relation to functions of State Government. Measurement of risk and return. Types of brokers. Depository . Salient features of State Finance in Rajasthan since 1956 growth and distribution of revenue and expenditure under major economic heads. Relation between Central and State Government in India. 2. Elements of investments Avenues of investment. The theory of functional and fiscal policy of developing economics. Risk analysis in Capital budgeting: Nature of risk.
3. Technical Analysis: Trends. Books Recommended: 1. Valuation of Security: Bonds. Fundamental Analysis: Economic Analysis. Section – C 8. Preference shares. 6.Security analysis and portfolio management …. P. 6. John Miter and William Wasserman: “Fundamental Statistics for Business and Economic”. Theory of attributes. Statistical Quality Control: Control Charts for variables and attributes Acceptance sampling. Ullmann: Quantitative Methods in Managements. Sources of Primary and Secondary data: Primary data collection techniques – schedule. 7. Indicators.Investment analysis and portfolio management – madhumati. Debentures. Note: The candidate shall be permitted to use battery operated pocked calculator that should not have more than 12 digits.C 5. Fitting Trend Curves. Industry Analysis and Company Analysis. Rangarajan . 9. questionnaire and interview. Pandian . Equity Shares.34 Section . Turban and Meredith: “Fundamentals of Management Science”. 10. 1. 2. Queing theory and Game Theory. 6 functions and 2 memories and should be noiseless and cordless.B 5. Section . Regression analysis: Simple and multiple. Tests of significance-z ‘t’ and F tests. Indices and moving averages applied in technical analysis. Simple Partial and Multiple correlations. Its importance and application to business. Distribution Methods optimal assignments. Elementary study of inventory planning. 7. Research Methodology and Survey Techniques. Chi-Square and Analysis of Variance. Systems approach to management and operations research Linear Programming (Graphic and Simplex methods). 4. 3. John E. . Time series analysis: Different methods of analyzing Secular trend. Reference books:. Measuring Seasonal Variations and cyclical fluctuations. Sampling analysis in case of large and small samples.Security analysis and portfolio management – Fiscer and jorden EFM B04 . 2.Quantitative Techniques Section – A Meaning and Scope of Quantitative Techniques: Role of Quantitative Techniques in business and industry. Sampling theory and its significance. Hypothesis testing.
Financial planning. follow-up. Master budget.Capital Expenditure Decisions Section – A 1. Section – B 2. Financial budgets.35 4. Quarterly. Evaluation (including Concurrent Evaluation) and Monitoring: Information management success and limitations of performance budgeting in India with special focus on Banks. External reporting of security markets. arbitrages price theory. Capital Market Theories: Capital market line and security market line. portfolio market risk and unique Risk. Preparation of various performance. Zero base budgeting-its theory and practice with special reference to India. Financial Institutions and Public enterprises. Government (Planners/Policy-Matters) and other agencies. Reports for presentation to various levels of management. Performance Budgeting: The concept. Monthly. 4. Jaipur. Section – B 3. Section – C 5. Budget Committee and Time framework. Evolution and its applicability to Government and business with special reference to India. N. factors model. Operational Budgets: Feature of sound business budgeting. Steps in the preparation of Performance budgets.P. type of Investment and Gestation period. . Half-Yearly. 2. Agrawal: Quantitative Techniques: Ramesh Book Depot. Labour budget. 5. single index model. principal arbitrage portfolios. Overhead budget. Portfolio Analysis: Estimate rate of return and standards deviation of portfolio. Reliability and Relevance of such reports and their Practical for mutations. Sharps optimization solution. D. (Detailed study of various methods of preparing cash budgets) Practical application of flexible budgeting. Budgeting and Management Reports: Financial forecasting and Investment decisions.N. Budget organization. EFM B05 . Surplus budgets. Ellhame: Fundamental of Statistics. Budget as an instrument of corporate planning. Timeliness. Project planning and appraisal of Commercial Viability. Budgeting of Time and other scarce (Economic) Resources. Budgeting: Meaning. Human Resource budgeting. EFM B06 . Origin and significance: Business Budgets. Weakly and Daily Budgets. Annual. Deficit budgets and its limitations in Public/Private sector institutions. Capital budgeting. two factors and multifactor model. Framing of Government and Business budget. budgeting control.Portfolio Management Section – A 1. Materials budget. portfolio total risk. marketwise risk and retune Optimization. risk free lending and borrowings.
Structure and Functions of Capital Market. Fiscer and jorden. Madhumati Ranganrajan. Insurance Organization. Efficient Market Hypothesis: 4. Economic Development and Financial System.Financial System in India Section – A Concept of Financial System. Reference Books: 1.Life Insurance Corporation of India. Secondary Market – Concept. Management. Commercial Banks – Role in Industrial Finance and Working Capital Finance. Security analysis and portfolio management P. Functions and working of International Financial Institutions-International Monetary Fund (IMF).36 Section – C 3. EFM B08 . Money Market: Emerging Structure of Indian Money Market.Operation Research . Section – B Capital Market: Concept. Trading System and Settlement. Institutional Structure – Indian Financial Institution: Development Banks. 2. Portfolio Performance Evaluation: Measurement of return. Security analysis and portfolio management. Market Players. EFM B07 . SFCs and IDBI: Investment Institution –UTI and other Mutual Funds. risk adjusted measure of return market timing. Primary MarketInstruments of Issue and Methods of Flotation. evaluation criteria and processors. Growth of Indian Financial System – pre – 1951 Scenario. Investment analysis portfolio management. ICICI. International Development Agency (IDF).IFCI. After MidEighties Scenario and present Composition. and Asian Development Banks (ADB). International Banks of Reconstructions and Development (IBRD). Money Mutual Funds – An Overview and RBI’s Regulatory Guidelines. Instruments of Money Market. 3. Section – c Institutional Structure-International Financial Institutions: Organization. 1951 to Mid-Eighties Scenario. Pandian.
Section-C Game Theory: Zero sum game. The Asian Development Bank. Section-B A detailed study of International Monetary and regional financial institution. The London. Operations research models.P Agarwal: Operational Research. Non-liner programming (introductory only) Waiting Line Models: Waiters and services.R Kothari: Research Methodology EFM B09 . Net-work Analysis: Introduction to PERT and CPM. Ramesh Book Depot Jaipur C. Transportation problem. . References: N. Section-B Introduction to other Types of Programming: Goal programming. New York and Singapore Markets. Union of Soviet Socialist Republic and Japan. United States of Amercia. World Bank and its affiliates.F.International Banking Section-A Growth of Central Banking. the Organisation of Central Banking in the United Kingdom. Liner Programming and its Applications: Graphic method and simplex method. Criteria of sharing strategies. Section-C Off Shore banking. Mathematical distribution of queues. The I.37 Section-A Operation Research: Concept and significance of operations research: Evolution of operations research: steps in designing operations research studies. Application areas of PERT and CPM.M. Central Banking in developing economy. Simulation: Application of simulation techniques. duality problem. Monte-Carlo approach. Central Bank and government. Inventory Control: Deterministic models and probabilistic models. Pure and mix strategies. Basic models of queuing theory and applications. Assignment problem.. Integer programming. Features and Characteristics. Dynamic programming. Recent Trends in Central Baking.
M Srivastava-Management of Financial Institutions. Function of RBI.V Non Performing Assets (NPA) Management. Modes of Creating Charges on Securities. Prudential Norms. Management of Loans and Advances. Meaning and Concept of Hypothecation. Types of Loans: Cash. Remedial and Corrective Measures in managing VPAs BOOK RECOMMENDED 1. Natrajan-Indian Banking-Vikas. R. Indian Financial Market and Commercial Banks: Management of Commercial Bank: Board of director: Organisational set-up of commercial Banks on India: Profitability of Commercial Banks in India.Meaning and Concept. L. Mechanism of Operation of Loan Account. 2.N. Factoring Services. Bank guarantee. 5. 4.: Money and Banking Brain Tew: International Institutions. P. 6. 3. R.P. Overdraft. EFM B10 – Bank Management Unit I Introduction of Banking: Meaning and Definition of Banking: Features of Banking: Classification of Banks. Income Recognition and Asses Classification.N Varshney-Banking Law and Practice.: Economic of Money and Banking Kent R. R.38 Books Recommended: 1. DeCock : Central Banking Sen. 3. New Delhi. Investment Banking. 7. Capital Adequacy. S. Unit III Banking Business: Employment of Funds: Loans and Advances.V. Unit IV Merchant Banking. Unit.Introduction. New Delhi.S. Mumbai . Bank assurance. Legal Aspect of Loans and Advances. : Modern Banking Annual Report o Central Banks of Different Countries Chandler. Term Loans. Supervisory norms for Banks. role of Merchant Bankers. Credit. Parameswarn and S. Venture Capital Funding. Primary and Collateral Securities. Letter of Credit. Unit II Central banking System: Definition of Central Bank: Management and & Organisation of RBI. Concept. Himalaya. 2. Sultan Chand .: Central Banking on Underdevelopment Economic Sayers.
EFM B12. Unit III Risk & Return: Meaning and Concept of Return. Precious Metals. Fundamental Analysis.) Regulation and supervision of Reserve Bank over Commercial banks. Equity Shares.Investment Management. Equity Analysis & Equity Research Report.K Bhalla.V Investment and Tax Planning: Exemption and Deduction.issue Distribution of currency Currency chests Recent developments in currency management. Investment and Gambling. Process of Investment Program.Security Analysis and Portfolio Management 3. Regulation and supervision over commercial banks: Licensing of banks.Investment and Portfolio Management 2. Branch Licensing. Equity Shares. Life Insurance etc.K Evein. Classification of Risk. Post Office Deposits. Government Securities. venture Capital. Measurement (SD & Variance) and Management of Risk Unit IV Valuation& Analysis of Securities: Bond Theories & Valuation Models. Banker to the Central Government and the State Governments Management of public debt 2. Mutual Fund. Technical Analysis. Influencing factor of investment decision: Financial decision Vs Investment. Private Placement. Unit II Investment Avenues: Investor Classification: bonds Preference Shares.) The Reserve Bank of India as currency authority and banker to Government A) The Reserve Bank as currency authority: Issue of currency notes Asset backing for note.Central Banking 1. Public Issue. Right Issue. Valuation of Bonds Preference Share. B) The Reserve Bank as banker to Government: Maintenance of Government accounts.I. Real Estates. BOOK RECOMMENDED 1. Real Estate Unit. Interpreting Research Report.) Evolution of central banking Origin and evolution of central banking.Investment Management Unit I Investment Concept. Need and rationale of central bank.39 EFM B11 . S. Prasanna Chandra. V. Evolution of Reserve Bank of Indian (R.B. Opening of new banks. Various Techniques Used in Measurement of Return. Foreign banks Cash reserves and liquid assets .
3. socialistic and planned economy. Strategy and Capital Allocation. Gordon. Monitoring of the Project. Analysis Selection. Defining Project its objectives. Pinchos:. Role of money in a capitalistic. 2. Money and Economic System. Lawrence A. and George E. Uncertainities and risk in integrated financial system. 2. the new orientations in traditional functions . Improving Capital Budgeting: A Decision Support System Approach EFM B14 . Control of In-Progress Project.Project Planning & Control 1. Estimation of the Magnitude to the Resource Requirement and regular Supply. Levels of Decision Making. Time Estimation. . characteristics of Money. Identification. and Parameters of Project Formulation. Books Recommended 1. Control and Information system. Prasana Chandra: Project Planning. capital and reserves Control over methods of operation Para banking activities Control over management Annual accounts and audit Subsidiaries of commercial banks Credit Information Bureau Insurance Inspection of banks : Board for financial Supervision (BFS) and system of inspection. Various Analysis Approach.) The conduct of central banking in open and market Oriented economies. PERT. Implementation and Review. Types of Capital Investments.40 Prudential norms. Phases of Capital Budgeting. Network Techniques for Projects: Developments of Project Network. Its static and dynamic function. Project Classification. 3. transmission mechanism of monetary policy Non-banking financial companies (NBFCs) Regulatory framework for NBFCs: Measures for supervision over NBFCs. Scheduling when Resources are Limited. and Capital Investments: Importance and Difficulties. Performance Analysis. EFM B13 . Input Analysis: Identification of Nature of resources to be used by the project. Feasibility Study.Monetary Policy 1.the changing face of monetary policy management in open and market oriented economics. facets of Project Analysis. Determination of the Critical Path. Financing. CPM Model. Project Control: Standards and Performance. Generation and Screening of Project Ideas. Techno-FinEconomic Analysis of the Project.
Projects Financing-internal and External sources. 3. Books Recommended: 1. Coordination and Conflects of Monetary policy with other policy BOOK RECOMMENDED 1. Feasibility Analysis of a cooperative project. Formulation of Project – Steps involved in Project Formulation. Value of money (Theories): Commodity theory of money transaction.M1. 6. Section – B Procedures and Formalities of registration of projects in the Cooperative Sector. U. Location. 2. . A. M. M4 Demand for money in developed and underdeveloped economic. M2.A. Concepts of Money. 5. Hansen: Monetary Theory in Pratice. Structure on Interest rate in Ind. 2.S. Liquidity theory of interest. Sethi: Problems of Monetary Policy in underdeveloped Economy. Paul Einzig: Monetary Policy L. Princing and Profit Planning in the Cooperative Sector. Cash balance approach to quantity of money. EFM C01 . Demand Forecasting. C. Vidwn: Cooperative Law in India. Objectives and Importance of Cooperative Project Planning Project Identification. 3. End and Means. Implementation of Cooperative Project and use of Net-work techniques. 1969. 4. Target and indicator of monetary policy. The theories of trade cycles. Management Guide. Multiplier and accelerator. Monetary Policy n India. Dairy and Housing Projects. 4. Monetary Policy: Objects of Monetary Policy under static cyclical and growth setting. Quantity theory of money and the Marshallian version. Fisher equation. M3. Plan Layout of Projects. Iyenger: Monetary Policy and Economic Growth. 3. Section – C Cost Concepts. Dennis.D. 4. 5.41 2. Celiners: Completes Guide of Project Management. Monetary expansion. Kolhatkar: Modern Theory of Money. Trade Cycle-Nature and Phases. theory of saving and investment. 1. Rangarajan: Monetary Policy. 6. Project technology with emphasis on: indigenous technology. Control of trade Cycles. Specific studies of Cooperative-Sugar. Size. Internal and External constraints.Cooperative Project Planning Section – A Project-Meaning. Committee for Cooperative Training. Determinants of the supply of money. 2.
pesticides. PLDB. CCBS.xqIrk% lgdkfjrk ds fl)kr . characteristics and the potential of rural markets in India. Mirdha Committee. Section – C Role of the State Government in the growth of Cooperative Movement.ogkj EFM C03 .. Shodha Ram Committee 1976. Section – B Cooperative institution in Rajasthan. Attitudes and behavior of rural consumers and farmers. Shivraman Committee (CRAFICARD) with special reference to Rajasthan. Marketing of Consumer Durable and Non-Durable Goods and Services in Rural Markets: Product planning. 1965 as amended upto date.42 EFM C02 . frokM+h] pkS/kjh . Socio-cultural. Books Recommended: 1.ih. Cooperatives during plans.Rural Marketing Section – A 1. Cooperative Banks. 2. Cooperative Credit – short term. promotion and management of distribution channels for marketing durable and non-durable goods in rural areas: Media planning.l. medium – term and long term Credit Societies – PACS. Planning and organizing personal selling in rural markets.Cooperative Movement in Rajasthan Section – A Introduction: Evolution of Cooperative Movement in Rajasthan before Independence. Marketing of Agricultural Inputs: Marketing of fertilizers. seeds. . pricing.oa O. Apex Bank. Section – B 3. economic and other environmental factors affecting rural marketing.oa pkS/kjh% jktLFkku esa lgdkjh dkuwu izdk’ku 2. Rural Marketing: Nature. and SLDB/ Omdistroa. tractors and other agricultural implements in rural areas. Drawback of development of cooperative movement in the State and suggestion for its progress. Implementation of Cooperative Principles in Rajasthan. oh. Critical evaluation of following Apex organization: (i) RAJFED (ii) CONFED (iii) The Rajasthan State Cooperative Housing Financing Society. Urban Cooperative Banks.ekFkqj% Hkkjr esa lgdkfjrk 3. Roll of Subsidies in Agriculture Inputs. oh. (iv) The Rajasthan State Cooperative Union. A detailed study of the Rajasthan Cooperative Societies Act.
Sources of Primary and Secondary data: Primary data collection techniques – schedule. 3.43 4. Queing theory and Game Theory. 7. Market structure for agricultural product and its performance. Unique features of commodity markets in India. Statistical Quality Control: Control Charts for variables and attributes Acceptance sampling. Fitting Trend Curves. 10. Problems of Agricultural Marketing in India and Challenges. Books Recommended: 1. Simple Partial and Multiple correlations. Regression analysis: Simple and multiple. Sampling theory and its significance. 4. Elementary study of inventory planning. 8. 2. Sampling analysis in case of large and small samples. scope and role of co-operative marketing in India and Rajasthan. John Miter and William Wasserman: “Fundamental Statistics for Business and Economic”. Ullmann: Quantitative Methods in Management. Agricultural Marketing: Classification of agricultural products with particular reference to seasonality and perishability. Agriculture Price Determination and Commodity Trading: Role of Agricultural Prices Commission: Role of Central and State Governments Institutions and organizations in agricultural marketing. Its importance and application to business. 6 functions and 2 memories and should be noiseless and cordless. Measuring Seasonal Variations and cyclical fluctuations. Co-operative Marketing: Nature. Distribution methods and optimal assignments. Systems approach to management and operations research Linear Programming (Graphic and Simplex methods). Section – C 5. questionnaire and interview. Theory of attributes. 5. Research Methodology and Survey Techniques. . Tests of significance-z ‘t’ and F tests. 9. Time series analysis: Different methods of analyzing Secular trend. Role and types of warehousing. Hypothesis testing. EFM C04 . Turban and Meredith: “Fundamentals of Management Science”. Meaning and Scope of Quantitative Techniques: Role of Quantitative Techniques in business and industry. 6. Processing facilities for different agricultural products. 3. 2. Note: The candidate shall be permitted to use battery operated pocked calculator that should not have more than 12 digits. John E. 6. 7. Chi-Square and Analysis of Variance.Quantitative Techniques 1.
C. 3.I. EFM C05 . Meaning importance and role of finance in a project.O: Cooperative Management & Administration B. Need and nature of financial support required for improving promoting and sustaining a project. Jaipur. Mehta: Consumer Cooperation in India EFM C06 . Agrawal: Quantitative Techniques: Ramesh Book Depot. (c) Anand Cooperative Dairy Federation Gujrat. (d) IFFCO Indian Farmers Fertilizers Cooperative Organisation.Financing Cooperative Project Section-A 1. . Globalisation and cooperatives. Concepts of product orient credit/lending. Cooperative Movement before Independence and during the plans.Co-operative Movement in India Section-A Evolution of Cooperative Movement in India. Cooperative Movement in Rajasthan-An overview of Problem and present position.S.P. Section-B Organisation of the Non-Credit Cooperative Societies: (a) Marketing Cooperative (b) Consumers Cooperative (c) Industrial Cooperative (d) Housing Cooperative (e) Producer Cooperatives Government Control over Cooperative – Legal & Administrative Vaidyanathan Committee Report. 4. 2. Kamat: New Dimensions of Cooperative Management I. 5. (b) National Cooperative Dairy Development Corporation. References: G. Internal and external constraints of a project. 5.44 4. Ellhame: Fundamental of Statistics. D. Section-C Critical Evaluation of following Cooperative organization: (a) National Cooperative Development Corporation. H. Calculation of financial requirements in a project.N.
14. Credit requirement for farm.O: Cooperative Management & Administration B. Section-B Role of micro-finance in poverty alleviation in rural areas. and financial institutions in micro-finance scenario. Section-C 11. Capital Budgeting. 7. 13. MFIs. 6. NGOs. 9. for livelihood of poor person. Meaning and definition of micro-finance. Short –term. 3. Need for saving. Micro-finance institutions. CCBs. Requirement of working capital. Different concepts and techniques used in the appraisal. Mehta: Consumer Cooperation in India EFM C07 . objectives and choice of a project. credit & insurance-role of financial intermediation (Such as SHG.Micro Finance Section-A 1. 5.I. activities. 8. Functions and impact. Kamat: New Dimensions of Cooperative Management I. Role of Government. Monitoring and evaluation of Project-types of evaluation. MFFIs) Formal financial institutions and rural credit such as CB.S. Medium term and long sources of finance. Project formulation and appraisal-technical economic and financial aspects of the projects. RRBs. and Development Banks. 2. target groups in micro-finance. 7. 12. Financial Institutions. Regional Rural Banks and Cooperative institutions in case of the projects formulated for rural development. 10.C. benefit of micro-finance. 4. Project approach to financing-concepts. Salient features of micro-finance. Lessons to be drawn from the failure and success of project.45 Section-B 6. Sources of finance for a project non-institutional and institutional-commercial Banks. References: G. non-farm. Social cost benefits analysis. Project management. .
A SAGE publication. Information Asymmetry and trust a frame work for studying Micro-finance in India. Hyderabad. Operations research models. Development of rural poor through self help group by Shanker Chatterjee. University Press. role of federation of SHG.46 8. Non-liner programming (introductory only) . ICFAI University Press. Transportation problem. Hyderabad. ICFAI University Press. 9. EBSA Publishers. collection of information from SHGs & there reporting to financing Institutions. collective action for poverty alleviation and empowerment of rural people. Section-B Introduction to other Types of Programming: Goal programming. SECTION V: ROLE OF NABARD IN DEVELOPMENT OF MICRO-FINANCE 1.S Sharma working paper IIM Ahmadabad. 4.finance and SHGs. New Delhi. 2. Dynamic programming. M. 3. 10. Assignment problem.Operation Research Section-A Operation Research: Concept and significance of operations research: Evolution of operations research: steps in designing operations research studies. Section-C Micro. joint liabilities group (JLG). ICGAI. Rural Transformation-socio economic issues by Harsh Bhargav and Deepak Kumar. Jaipur Rural Transformation. Integer programming. 6.infrastructure and micro-finance by Harsh Bhargav and Deepak Kumar. 2007 by Prabhu Ghate. Rural credit and Micro –finance by Katuri Nageshwar Rao. Liner Programming and its Applications: Graphic method and simplex method. duality problem. Hyderdabad EFM C08 . 5. Microfinance in India-a state of the sector report. Issues of SHGs information problem. Issue of SHs grading.
: Theory and Practice of Co-operation in India and abroad 6. Co-operative as a balancing factor between public and private sector. its problems and prospects in Indian Economy. Role of the General Body and Board of Director. 4.: The New Strategy of Agricultural Development in Operation.D. Inventory Control: Deterministic models and probabilistic models.M. Pure and mix strategies. Sources of credit. Agricultural development in plan periods causes of slow development and suggestions. Criteria of sharing strategies. Mathematical distribution of queues.R Kothari: Research Methodology EFM C09 . Economics of Farm labour Use: Factor affecting labour efficiency in agriculture with special reference to availability to surplus labour in developing countries. Schultz. K. Farm Credit: Need for credit. Tara: Economic of Under Development Agriculture. Kisan Credit Card.: Agriculture Planning in Developed Countries. Need of Bureaucratic managers in co-operative organizations-merits and demerits. Simulation: Application of simulation techniques. Role of Co-operative Institution in the field of farm credit. References: N. Desai. Section-C Marketing of Agricultural Products: Importance of co-operative marketing of agriculture produce.. Role of co-operation in the development of agriculture. Section-C Game Theory: Zero sum game. powers & duties of the Board President. S. 2. Monte-Carlo approach. Reserve Bank in India: Rural Credit Follow-up surveys.: Economic Organisation of Agriculture. Application areas of PERT and CPM. Basic models of queuing theory and applications. Linking of credit with marketing its problems and prospects. 3. T. Agricultural Planning and Agricultural Development in India. 5. Net-work Analysis: Introduction to PERT and CPM. Shukla.R. Books Recommended: 1. Crop Insurance Policy. M. Kulkarni.47 Waiting Line Models: Waiters and services. Section-B Organisation of Agriculture: Contribution of agriculture in developing countries. Ramesh Book Depot Jaipur C.Cooperation & Agriculture Organization Section-A Theory of co-operation: Characteristics and Basic Principles of Co-operation Comparative study of different economic organizations. Functions. . Secretary/Managing Director/Management of the Society. Jain. Desai.B. Management of Co-operative: Concept of Democratic Management.C.W.P Agarwal: Operational Research.
Drought Area Development. Jaipur Gupta. Bank) and RAJFED Books Recommended: 1. Raj Committee). Dr. Sampurana Gramin Rojgar Yojana (SGRY). Main Findings of Committee on Co-operative Law. Agrawal. Section-B Rural Infrastructure Development: Rural Roads.: Rajasthan Mein Krishi Vikas. Pradhan Mantri Gram Sadak Yojana (PGSY). 2. Village level. Co-operative Societies Act 1904 and 1912 as amended upto-date.Cooperation & Rural Development Section-A Concept and significance of Rural Development.L. Jawahar Gram Samridhi yojana (JGSY). 3. Co-operative Legislation in India: Historical Development of Legislation.S. 8. Electrification. Mathur B.T. . N. Block level and District level Administration for Rural Development. N.S. Rajasthan Hindi Grant Akademy. Programmes related to Tribal Welfare. A Study of Rajasthan State Co-operative Bank. Nature and forest conservation.48 7. Mathur R. Brief history in India and Abroad. Co-operative Legislation in Rajasthan: A detailed study of the Rajasthan Co-operative Societies Act 1965 as amended upto-date. Desert Development. Water Supply Education and health. Rural Development programmes: From Antodaya to IRDP. 2. Rural Development Administration-Rural Development Agencies. : Bhartiya KRishi Arthtantra.L. Gupta V. New Rural Development schemes: Swaranjanyanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana (SGSY).R. Co-operative movement in Rajasthan. Section-C Origin of Co-operative movement.Sharda : : : : : : Co-operation in India Theory History and Practice of Co-operation Co-operation at Home and Abroad Sahakarita Sahakarita ke Sidhanta Avam Viyahar The Theory of Co-operation EFM C11 .P. 4. 3. Role of Panchayati Raj Institution in Rural Development. Main features of NREGA. 5. (Apex co-op. 6. Fay B.Cooperation Law Section-A 1. Bedi F. Strategy of Rural Development: current issues. National Rural Employment Guarantee Act (NREGA). B.D. Rajasthan Hindi Granth Akademy Jaipur EFM C10 . Cooperative Marketing & Consumers Co-operatives. Co-operation is middle way between Capitalism & Socialism. 1956 (S. Rural markets. Woman and child development.
3. National Agriculture Co-operative Marketing federation (NAFED) 6. 2. Banking Regulation Act. Rajasthan Co-operative Societies ac. 4. Co-operative Societies Act. Co-operative Societies Act-1904. 1965.T. 5. Books Recommended: 1. International accepted Principal of Co-operation. Report of the Committee on Co-operative Administration. National Co-operative Union of India (NCUI) 4. 1963. 2.49 Section-B 1. Vidwans Annual Report of the specific institutions. National Co-operative Development Corporation (NCDC) 3. M. Committee on Co-operative Law (S. 7. Consumers Co-operative Movement in England. Progress of Retail Consumers Co-operative and Co-operative Wholesale Societies. RBI & NABARD Section-C A Brief study of the following institutions: 1. Co-operative Law in India. Problem and Prospects of Co-operative Movement Study of International Cooperative Alliance (ICA). Pune) (VMNICM) 7. Factors leading to the success of Consumers Co-operative Movement in England. EFM C12 . Co-operative Credit system at International Level. 3. as amended upto-date.D. Report of the Committee on Co-operation (Mirdha Committee). Role of Robert owen in the Development of Co-operative Movement. Evolution of Co-operative Movement at International Level. 2. National Institute of Co-operative Management (Vaikunth Mehta Institute. National Co-operative Consumers Federation (NCCF). 6.International Cooperative Movement Section-A Concept and Philosophy of Co-operation. Indian Farmers Fertilizers Cooperative (IFFCO) 5. 1912 as amended upto date. Co-operation is a middle way between Capitalism and Socialism. Origin and objectives of Rochdale Equitable Pioneer Society. 1949 as applied to Co-operative Banks. Section-B Origin and Growth of Consumers Co-operative Movement in the World. . 8. Its problem and Remedies. Implementation of Co-operative Law in India and Rajasthan. Raja Committee). National Co-operative Dairy Federation.
Problem of Agricultural marketing. Agricultural Finance: Concept of Crop loan-its need and importance.L. H.P. References: B. Co-operative Management and Organisation. Jaipur Vasant Desai. Swami & B. 2. : : : : Co-operation Dimensions of Co-operative Management.Rural Economics Section-A Rural Scenario of Indian Economy: Basic features of Rural Economy.R. Himalaya Publishing House. Mumbai. Organisation & Management of small scale industries. Taimani I. S. Section-B Rural Industries Definition and Legal Framework. Institutional Framework of Rural infrastructure: Panchayati Raj Institutions & NGO’s. A detailed study of Rural Roads.K.P. Vasant Desai. Importance. Section-C Need and importance of rural infrastructure. Ramesh Book Depot. References: 1. Indian Economy. Sundharam. 5. Role of Khadi and Gramodyog in Rural Employment Generation. Delhi.S Kamat K. Study of Rural Economics.S Mathur G. Suggestion to Agricultural and Rural Development.50 Section-C Co-operative Credit Movement in Germany. Publishing House. NABARD Bank News Review. Linking Credit with marketing. EFM C13 . Institutional Assistance of Rural Industries. Principal and working of Raiffeisen Societies/Banks. Supply of Drinking water and Rural Marketing Social infrastructure: Education & Health. New Delhi. Problem and Prospects of small scale & Cottage Industries. Characteristics of Co-operative Dairy Societies in Denmark. Chand & Sons.M. Recent Trends in Co-operative Credit Societies in Germany. Role of District Industrial Centres (DICs) in the Rural Industries. 3. Rural development & Cooperation. Co-operative Organisation and Management. 4. Himalya. Credit Structure in India Comparison of Cooperating Credit Movement between India & Germany. Agricultural Marketing. Mumbai . Gupta. Rudar Datt & K. Need and Importance.O. Rural Electrification.
Main Characteristics of Co-operative Business. Concept and Importance of Democratic Management in Co-operative Institutions. Essential Elements of Management. Composition and Role of General Body and Board of Director/ Executive Committee. Induction of Bureaucracy in Co-operative Institutions. Basis Principles of Co-operative v/s Management Principles. Endurance and Growth of Co-operatives Salient and Unique Management Challenges Co-operative. Mathur B.Management of Cooperative Business Section-A Meaning and concept of Co-operative Business. Deputation and Nomination of Government Officers. Role and Importance of Professional Management in Cooperative Institutions/ Limitations of Professional Management in Co-operatives. Role of Registrar/ Managing Director in Cooperative Institutions.51 EFM C14 . Introduction to Managing Co-operative. Section-C Need of Professional Management.P. Shortcomings of Co-operative Management and suggestions for its Improvement. Concepts of Ideal Managerial Organisation.S. Kamat : : : Co-operation Theory and Practice of Co-operation New Dimensions of Co-operative Management . Emergence. References: B. Section-B Concept and definition of Management. Gupta G. Relation of Management Principles with Cooperation and Distinction between Private Management and Co-operative Management. Functions and duties of Board of Directors.S. Its advantages and Disadvantages. Role and Importance of Co-operative Business in the present era.
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