Strategies for Repatriating Funds from India – New Issue of India Briefing Magazine Out Now

Posted by Reading Time: 3 minutes
IB 2016 03 issue_cover RepatriatingThe new issue of India Briefing magazine, titled “Strategies for Repatriating Funds from India“, is out now and available as a complimentary download in the Asia Briefing Publications Store through the month of September.
                        

Contents

  • Navigating India’s Unique Profit Repatriation Regulations
  • Selecting a Repatriation Strategy in India
  • Repatriating Funds from Different Offices in India
  • Special Feature: Personal Remittance in India

As India’s Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP)-led National Democratic Alliance (NDA) government pushes reforms and encourages foreign direct investment (FDI) to boost the economy, more and more foreign enterprises are looking to set-up shop in the country through offices and manufacturing facilities. This makes it imperative for foreign companies to know how they will repatriate their funds from India. The process to do so can be daunting for both foreign businesses and expatriates living in the country alike.

While there are fewer restrictions on remitting profits than on remitting personal income, there are still several procedures that are contingent on an entity’s investment model. It is in companies’ best interest to keep up to date with the latest regulations and procedures of remitting funds from India in order to ensure that funds are distributed abroad in a seamless manner.

In this issue of India Briefing Magazine, we look at issues related to repatriating funds from India. We highlight the unique regulations for sending funds back from India, examine the various strategies companies can make use of while repatriating, and look at remittance procedures for different types of Indian entities. Finally, we give some tips on how expats can remit their Indian money to their home countries.

With its growing number of tax and accounting specialists, Dezan Shira & Associates India can help clients set up operations and repatriate their funds. We hope that this issue of India Briefing will give readers a better understanding of India’s unique repatriation processes while considering the country as a business destination.

 

About Us

Asia Briefing Ltd. is a subsidiary of Dezan Shira & Associates. Dezan Shira is a specialist foreign direct investment practice, providing corporate establishment, business advisory, tax advisory and compliance, accounting, payroll, due diligence and financial review services to multinationals investing in China, Hong Kong, India, Vietnam, Singapore and the rest of ASEAN. For further information, please email india@dezshira.com or visit www.dezshira.com.

Stay up to date with the latest business and investment trends in Asia by subscribing to our complimentary update service featuring news, commentary and regulatory insight.

Related Reading-IB

 

An Introduction to Doing Business in India 2016 Doing Business in India 2016 is designed to introduce the fundamentals of investing in India. As such, this comprehensive guide is ideal not only for businesses looking to enter the Indian market, but also for companies who already have a presence here and want to stay up-to-date with the most recent and relevant policy changes.

 

 

IB Nov issue smallUsing India’s Free Trade & Double Tax Agreements
In this issue of India Briefing magazine, we take a look at the bilateral and multilateral trade agreements that India currently has in place and highlight the deals that are still in negotiation. We analyze the country’s double tax agreements, and conclude by discussing how foreign businesses can establish a presence in Singapore to access both the Indian and ASEAN markets.

 

Passage to India: Selling to India’s Consumer Market In this issue of India Briefing magazine, we outline the fundamentals of India’s import policies and procedures, as well as provide an introduction to engaging in direct and indirect export, acquiring an Indian company, selling to the government and establishing a local presence in the form of a liaison office, branch office, or wholly owned subsidiary. We conclude by taking a closer look at the strategic potential of joint ventures and the advantages they can provide companies at all stages of market entry and expansion.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *