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Lesson 3 (in Hindi)
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Monetary management is one of the most important legs of economic stability. Economic survey 2017-18 basically provides the assessment of the monetary aspects, liquidity aspects and credit scenario of the country in the past years.

Venkatesh Chaturvedi is teaching live on Unacademy Plus

Venkatesh Chaturvedi
Educator on Unacademy since 3 years. Have written UPSC CSE mains twice ( 140 Essay, 100+ in GS papers). B.Tech. from IIT Patna.

Unacademy user
There’s a fine line between celebrating the past and exhuming it.
Abhimanyu Raj
2 years ago
A gorgeous one, indeed!
Ankita Gupta
2 years ago
Thank you
please make the course in english also it will bee asy to understand the cocepts and help ful for non hindi spoken students too. thank you
Sir please upload more videos mcqs for civil prelims exam is very near please help us
sir aur courses bna dijiye economic survey vol 2 ke...
  1. Economic Survey of India - V2 Chapter 3: Monetary Management and Financial Intermediation Lesson 3 J)resented, Venkatesh Chaturvedi

  2. About Me B.Tech. from IIT Patna in Electrical Engineering Recipient of Director's Gold medal at IIT Patna Category Leader at Unacademy Appeared for UPSC CSE mains in 2016 Interests : Football, Guitar, Music & Movies RATE REVIEW RECOMMEND Follow me on :

  3. Liquidity Condition Post demonetisation: RBI used both Conventional and Non-Conventional means to absorb liquidity Market Stabilization scheme (MSS) is a monetary policy intervention by the RBI to withdraw excess liquidity (or money supply) by selling government securities in the economy MSS Bond: special bonds floated on behalf of the government by the RBI for the specific purpose of mop ping up the excess liquidity in the system when regular government bonds prove inadequate. .Why this, why not CRR? MSS bonds earn a return and qualify for statutory liquidity ratio

  4. Banking Sector .Performance of the banking sector, Public Sector Banks (PSBs) in particular, continued to be subdued .Gross Non-Performing Advances (GNPA) ratio of Scheduled Commercial Banks (SCBs) increased from GNPA ratio of PSBs increased from 12.5 per cent to 13.5 per cent between March and September .Restructured Standard Advances (RSA) ratio declined from 2.5 per cent to 2.0 per cent in the current financial year 9.6 per cent to 10.2 per cent between March 2017 and September 2017 2017 Stressed Advances (SA) ratio rose marginally from 12.1 per cent to 12.2 per cent Note: NPA means interest or principal is not repaid by the borrower during a specified time period (90 days) .Restructured asset are that assets which got an extended repayment period, reduced interest rate, converting a part of the loan into equity, providing additional financing, or some combination of these measures

  5. Banking Sector Capital Adequacy Ratio (CAR) is also known as Capital to Risk (Weighted) Assets Ratio (CRAR), is the ratio of a bank's capital to its risk Capital to Risk-weighted Asset Ratio (CRAR) of SCBs increased from 13.6 per cent to 13.9 per cent between March 2017 and September 2017 largely due to an improvement for private sector banks

  6. Credit Growth Non Food Credit (NFC) grew at 8.85 per cent Y-o-Y in November 2017 as compared to 4.75 per cent in November 2016. Bank credit lending to Services and Personal Loans (PL) segments continue to be the major contributor to overall NFC growth

  7. Bank Credit Growth - trend 20 16 12 Non-food CreditA&A IndustryServicesPL -8