The buzz is all around these items. But the market doesn’t care

While the media and many bloggers continue to follow and report on these stories, most market participants have instead turned their focus to finding secular growth stories, deep-value high yielders to replace the lack of money market interest and other such assorted baskets to put their eggs in.

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    Formula One: Headed for a final lap?

    Sure, the big numbers and the gaudy pageantry still dominate Formula One proceedings. But the sport came to a total crack-up last year, and it remains rickety. At times over the past few years, Formula One has looked as ungovernable as California: big teams quit, and more threatened to do so; the financial industry cancelled its lifeblood sponsorship almost en masse; track attendance is down; and scandals have tarnished everyone from a world champ to the former head of motor sport itself.

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    Government seeks to cut SBI stake to 51% from 55%

    Finance minister Pranab Mukherjee has moved the SBI (Amendment) Bill, 2010, in the Lok Sabha that seeks to cut the government's stake in the Bank to 51% from 55%

    A Bill, seeking to reduce the Indian government's shareholding in the State Bank of India (SBI) to 51% from 55% now and to allow the Bank to raise more capital from the market through preference shares, was introduced in the Lok Sabha on Monday, reports PTI.

    Finance minister Pranab Mukherjee moved the State Bank of India (Amendment) Bill, 2010, amidst slogan shouting by Samajwadi Party (SP), Rashtriya Janata Dal (RJD) and Bahujan Samaj Party (BSP) members against the Women's Reservation Bill in its present form.

    The Bill's statement of objects and reasons said that the legislation was aimed at allowing 'reduction of shareholding of the Central government to 51% from 55% consisting of the equity shares of the issued capital'.

    It said that the SBI Act, 1955, was amended in 1993 to enable the Bank to access the capital market. "While SBI can access the capital market by issuing equity shares or bonds, or by both equity shares and bonds, there is no express provision under the SBI Act to enable the bank to issue preference shares and also bonus shares," the Bill added.

    "The amendment Bill seeks to provide for enhancement of the capital of (the) State Bank (of India) by issue of preference shares, to enable it to raise resources from the market by public issue or preferential allotment or private placement," it said.

    "The Bill also aims to provide for flexibility in the management of the Bank," it added.

    The Bill will provide for increasing the authorised capital of SBI to Rs5,000 crore and enable the Union government to increase or reduce the authorised capital in consultation with the Reserve Bank of India.
     

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