FUTURE VEDL Notes to Accounts

Notes:


a) Additions to mining property includes deferred stripping cost of Rs.4.13 Crore (March 31, 2016 Nil


b) Capital work-in-progress is net of impairment of Rs.539.90 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.339.20 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.213.84 Crore). (Refer note-34)


c) Certain property, plant and equipment are pledged as collateral against borrowings, the details related to which have been described in Note 19 on “Borrowings”.


d) In accordance with the exemption given under Ind AS 101, which has been exercised by the Company, a first time adopter can continue its previous GAAP policy for accounting for exchange differences arising from translation of long-term foreign currency monetary items recognised in the previous GAAP financial statements for the period ending immediately before the beginning of the first Ind AS financial reporting period i.e. April 01, 2016.(Refer note 55- First time adoption of Ind AS)


Accordingly, foreign currency exchange differences arising on translation/settlement of long-term foreign currency monetary items acquired before April 01, 2016 pertaining to the acquisition of a depreciable asset amounting to Rs.4.16 Crore loss (March 31, 2016 Rs.33.02 Crore loss) are adjusted to the cost of respective item of property, plant and equipment which is included in foriegn exchange difference above.


Capital work-in-progress is net of foreign currency exchange differences of Rs.27.12 Crore gain adjusted during the year (March 31, 2016 Rs.114.44 Crore loss).


e) Gross block of property, plant and equipment includes Rs.31,966.62 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.31,939.92 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.28,633.24 Crore) representing Company’s share of assets co-owned with the joint venture partners. Accumulated depreciation and impairment on these assets is Rs.29,790.01 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.28,763.54 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.20,872.23 Crore) and net book value is Rs.2,176.61 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.3,176.38 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.7,761.01 Crore).


Capital work-in-progress includes Rs.1,001.18 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.1,781.81 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.2,687.81) representing Company’s share of assets coowned with the joint venture partners.


Exploration intangible assets under development represents Company’s share of assets co-owned with the joint venture partners.


h) Freehold Land includes Rs.110.61 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.68.52 Crore, April 01, 2015 Rs.64.66 Crore), accumulated amortisation of Rs.81.51 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.60.76 Crore and April 01, 2015 Rs.52.70 Crore), which is available for use during the lifetime of the Production Sharing Contract of the respective Oil and Gas blocks.


1 Financial assets- non current: Investments


a. Pursuant to the Government of India’s policy of disinvestment, the Company in April 2002 acquired 26% equity interest in Hindustan Zinc Limited (HZL) from the Government of India. Under the terms of the Shareholder’s Agreement (‘SHA’), the Company had two call options to purchase all of the Government of India’s shares in HZL at fair market value. The Company exercised the first call option on August 29, 2003 and acquired an additional 18.9% of HZL’s issued share capital. The Company also acquired an additional 20% of the equity capital in HZL through an open offer, increasing its shareholding to 64.9%. The second call option provided the Company the right to acquire the Government of India’s remaining 29.5% share in HZL. This call option was subject to the right of the Government of India to sell 3.5% of HZL shares to HZL employees. The Company exercised the second call option on July 21, 2009. The Government of India disputed the validity of the call option and refused to act upon the second call option. Consequently the Company invoked arbitration which is in the early stages. The next date of hearing is scheduled for July 15, 2017. Meanwhile, the Government of India without prejudice to the position on the Put/Call option issue has received approval from the Cabinet for disinvestment and the Government is looking to divest through the auction route.


b. Pursuant to the Government of India’s policy of divestment, the Company in March 2001 acquired 51% equity interest in BALCO from the Government of India. Under the terms of the SHA, the Company had a call option to purchase the Government of India’s remaining ownership interest in BALCO at any point from March 2, 2004. The Company exercised this option on March 19, 2004. However, the Government of India contested the valuation and validity of the option and contended that the clauses of the SHA violate the erstwhile Companies Act, 1956 by restricting the rights of the Government of India to transfer its shares and that as a result such provisions of the SHA were null and void. In the arbitration filed by the Company, the arbitral tribunal by a majority award rejected the claims of the Company on the ground that the clauses relating to the call option, the right of first refusal, the “tagalong” rights and the restriction on the transfer of shares violate the erstwhile Companies Act, 1956 and are not enforceable.


The Company has challenged the validity of the majority award before the Hon’ble High Court at Delhi and sought for setting aside the arbitration award to the extent that it holds these clauses ineffective and inoperative. The Government of India also filed an application before the High Court of Delhi to partially set aside the arbitral award in respect of certain matters involving valuation. The matter is currently scheduled for hearing by the Delhi High Court on July 10, 2017. Meanwhile, the Government of India without prejudice to its position on the Put/Call option issue has received approval from the Cabinet for divestment and the Government is looking to divest through the auction route.


On January 9, 2012, the Company offered to acquire the Government of India’s interests in HZL and BALCO for Rs.15,492.00 Crore and Rs.1,782.00 Crore respectively. This offer was separate from the contested exercise of the call options, and Company proposed to withdraw the ongoing litigations in relation to the contested exercise of the options should the offer be accepted. To date, the offer has not been accepted by the Government of India and therefore, there is no certainty that the acquisition will proceed.


I n view of the lack of resolution on the options, the non response to the exercise and valuation request from the Government of India, the resultant uncertainty surrounding the potential transaction and the valuation of the consideration payable, the Company considers the strike price of the options to be at the fair value, which is effectively nil, and hence the call options have not been recognised in the financial statements.


c. The Company’s investment in CMHPL was for funding the operations of an oil and gas block in Srilanka, held by CMHPL’s step down subsidiary, Cairn Lanka Private Limited. Given the level of gas prices and fiscal terms, the development of hydrocarbons in the said block was not commercially viable. Therefore, the value of the investment had been considered as permanently diminished in the earlier years. The said subsidiary has been transferred to Cairn Energy Hydrocarbons Limited during the year ended March 31, 2016.


d. During the current year, the Company made an investment of Rs.14,729.58 Crore in 220 Crore equity shares of USD 1 each of its subsidiary Bloom Fountain Limited.


e. During the year ended March 31, 2016, the Company had subscribed to Compulsorily Convertible Debentures (CCDs) of Rs.100 each at a premium of Rs.900 each carrying coupon of 2% per annum issued by its wholly owned subsidiary Malco Energy Limited (‘MALCO’). CCDs shall be compulsorily convertible into equity shares not later than 10 years from the date of issue of such CCDs or at such other dates as may be mutually agreed between the parties at the fair value prevailing at the date of conversion. During the current year, the coupon rate of these CCD’s have been changed to 0% and the conversion ratio also has been fixed at the fair value as on March 31, 2016.


f. During the year, the Company disposed of its investment in its subsidiary “Sterlite Infraventures Limited” and incurred a loss of Rs.2.66 Crore on the same, which has been recognised as an expense under Other Expenses.


g. During the year pursuant to demerger of “Sterlite Technologies Limited” into “Sterlite Technologies Limited” and “Sterlite Power Transmission Limited”, 9,52,859 shares of “Sterlite Power Transmission Limited” have been alloted to the Company.


2 Non-current financial assets - Others


(i) Bank deposits earns interest at fixed rate based on respective deposit rate.


(ii) Bank deposits includes site restoration fund amounting to Rs.275.23 Crore (March 31, 2016: Rs.234.91 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.172.68 Crore)


3 Other non-current assets


(a) Represents prepayments in respect of land taken under operating leases, being amortised equally over the period of the lease.


(b) IncludesRs.30.00 Crore (March 31, 2016: Rs.30.00 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.30.00 Crore), being Company’s share of gross amount of Rs.85.85 Crore paid under protest on account of Education Cess and Secondary Higher Education Cess for the year ended 2013-14.


(c) Includes Rs.45.85 Crore (March 31, 2016: Nil and April 01, 2015: Nil), being Company’s share of gross amount of Rs.130.99 Crore, of excess oil cess paid under OIDA Act.


4 Inventories


(i) For method of valuation of inventories, refer note 3(n).


(ii) Inventories with a carrying amount of Rs.5,124.94 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Rs.4,756.27 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.5,047.51 Crore) have been pledged as security against certain bank borrowings of the Company (Refer note 19).


(iii) Inventory held at net realizable value amounted to Rs.1.72 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Rs.48.75 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.67.25 Crore).


5 Trade receivables


(i) The interest free credit period given to customers is upto 90 days. Also refer note 50.


(ii) Trade receivables with a carrying value of Rs.1,917.20 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Rs.1,321.08 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.744.37 Crore) have been given as collateral towards borrowings (Refer note 19).


(iii) For amounts due and terms and conditions relating to related party receivables see note 53.


Bank deposits earns interest at fixed rate based on respective deposit rate.


a. Includes Rs.0.91 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Rs.3.72 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.7.46 Crore) on lien with banks and margin money Nil (March 31, 2016 : Rs.37.69 Crore and April 01, 2015: Nil)


b. Includes Rs.306.38 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Rs.187.00 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.187.00 Crore) on lien with banks and margin money Rs.40.02 Crore (March 31, 2016 : Nil and April 01, 2015: Rs.38.13 Crore)


c. Include a sum of Nil (March 31, 2016: Nil and April 01, 2015: Rs.143.12 Crore) deposited in an escrow account for the buyback of its own shares by erstwhile Cairn India Limited.


d. Earmarked unpaid dividend accounts are restricted in use as it relates to unclaimed or unpaid dividend.


6 Share capital


(a) includes 310,632 (March 31, 2016: 310,632 and April 01, 2015: 310,632) equity shares kept in abeyance. These shares are not part of listed equity capital.


(b) includes 39,84,256 (March 31, 2016: Nil and April 01, 2015: Nil) equity shares held by Vedanta Limited ESOS Trust (Refer note 38).


(c) voting rights exercisable upon issuance.


G. Other disclosures


(7) The Company has one class of equity shares having a par value of Rs.1 per share. Each shareholder is eligible for one vote per share held and dividend as and when declared by the Company. The dividend proposed by the Board of Directors is subject to the approval of the shareholders in the ensuing Annual General Meeting, except in case of interim dividend which is paid as and when declared by the Board of Directors. In the event of liquidation of the Company, the holders of equity shares will be entitled to receive any of the remaining assets of the Company, after distribution of all preferential amounts, in proportion to their shareholding.


(8) The Company has one class of 7.5% non-cumulative redeemable preference shares having a par value of Rs.10 per share. Each preference shareholder is eligible for one vote per share as per terms of Section 47(2) of the Companies Act 2013 and dividend as and when declared by the Company. As per the terms of preference shares, these shares are redeemable at par on expiry of 18 months from the date of their allotment. In the event of winding up of Vedanta Limited, the holders of Preference Shares shall have a right to receive repayment of capital paid up and arrears of dividend, whether declared or not, up to the commencement of winding up, in priority to any payment of capital on the equity shares out of the surplus of Vedanta Limited.


(9) ADS shareholders do not have right to attend General meetings in person and also do not have right to vote. They are represented by depository, CITI Bank N.A. New York. As on March 31, 2017, 217,019,900 equity shares were held in the form of 54,254,975 ADS.


(10) I n terms of Scheme of Arrangement as approved by the Hon’ble High Court of Judicature at Mumbai, vide its order dated April 19, 2002 the erstwhile Sterlite Industries (India) Limited (merged with the Company during 2013-14) during 20022003 reduced its paid up share capital by Rs.10.03 Crore There are 199,026 equity shares (March 31, 2016: 198,900 equity shares) of Rs.1 each pending clearance from NSDL/CDSL. The Company has filed application in Hon’ble High Court of Mumbai to cancel these shares, the final decision on which is pending. Hon’ble High Court of Judicature at Mumbai, vide its interim order dated September 06, 2002 restrained any transaction with respect to subject shares.


11 Other equity (Refer statement of changes in equity)


a) General reserve: Under the erstwhile Companies Act 1956, general reserve was created through an annual transfer of net income at a specified percentage in accordance with applicable regulations. The purpose of these transfers was to ensure that if a dividend distribution in a given year is more than 10% of the paid-up capital of the Company for that year, then the total dividend distribution is less than the total distributable results for that year. Consequent to introduction of Companies Act 2013, the requirement to mandatorily transfer a specified percentage of the net profit to general reserve has been withdrawn.


b) Debenture redemption reserve: The Companies Act requires companies that issue debentures to create a debenture redemption reserve from annual profits until such debentures are redeemed. Companies are required to maintain 25% as a reserve of outstanding redeemable debentures. The amounts credited to the debenture redemption reserve may not be utilised except to redeem debentures.


c) Preference share redemption reserve: The Companies Act provides that companies that issue preference shares may redeem those shares from profits of the Company which otherwise would be available for dividends, or from proceeds of a new issue of shares made for the purpose of redemption of the preference shares. If there is a premium payable on redemption, the premium must be provided for, either by reducing the additional paid in capital (securities premium account) or net income, before the shares are redeemed. If profits are used to redeem preference shares, the value of the nominal amount of shares redeemed should be transferred from profits (retained earnings) to the preference share redemption reserve account. This amount should then be utilised for the purpose of redemption of redeemable preference shares. This reserve can be used to issue fully paid-up bonus shares to the shareholders of the Company.


(i) The Company has not defaulted in the repayment of loans and interest as at Balance Sheet date.


(ii) Bank loans availed by the Company are subject to certain covenants relating to interest service coverage, current ratio, debt service coverage ratio, total outside liabilities to total net worth, fixed assets coverage ratio, ratio of total term liabilities to net worth and return on fixed assets. The Company has complied with the covenants as per the terms of the loan agreement.


(iii) Summary of Redeemable non convertible debentures (Carrying Value):


*The debenture holders of these NCDs and the Company have put and call option at the end of 5 years from the respective date of the allotment of the NCDs.


(iv) Summary of Secured borrowings:


The company has taken borrowings in various countries towards funding of its acquisitions, capital expenditure and working capital requirements. The borrowings comprise of funding arrangements from various banks . The Company’s total secured borrowings and a summary of security provided by the Company are as follows -


12 Other non-current liabilities


a. Advances from customers include amount received under long term supply agreements. The advance would be settled by supplying goods as per the terms of the agreement.


b. Represents government assistance in the form of the duty benefit availed under Export Promotion Capital Goods (EPCG) Scheme and Special Economic Zone (SEZ) scheme on purchase of property, plant and equipments accounted for as government grant and being amortised over the useful life of such assets.


The Company has discounted trade receivable on recourse basis of Rs.520.34 Crore (March 31, 2016: Rs.431.05 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.629.31 Crore). Accordingly, the monies received on this account are shown as borrowings as the trade receivable does not meet de-recognisation criteria. The above borrowings pertaining to trade receivables discounted has been restated on account of foreign exchange fluctuation.


13 Current financial liabilities - Trade payables


(a) Trade payables are non- interest bearing and are normally settled up to 180 days terms.


(b) Operational Buyer’s Credit is availed from banks at an interest rate ranging from 1% to 2% per annum and are repayable within one year from the date of draw down, based on the letter of comfort issued under working capital facilities sanctioned by domestics banks. Some of these facilities are secured by first pari-passu charge over the present and future current assets of the Company.


14 Current financial liabilities - Others


a Current Maturities of Long Term Borrowings consists of


b Does not include any amounts, due and outstanding, to be credited to Investor Education and Protection Fund except Rs.0.38 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.0.38 Crore and April 01, 2015: Rs.0.38 Crore ) which is held in abeyance due to a pending legal case.


c Other liabilities include reimbursement of expenses, provision for expenses, liabilities related to compensation/claim, etc.


15 Other current liabilities


a Statutory and other liabilities mainly includes contribution to PF, ESIC, withholding taxes, excise duty, VAT, service tax etc. Also includes amount payable to owned provident fund trust. (Refer note 53) b Advance from customers includes the amount received under long term supply agreements. The portion of advance that is expected to be settled within next 12 months has been classified as current liability. c Represents current portion of government assistance in the form of the duty benefit availed under Export Promotion Capital Goods (EPCG) Scheme and Special Economic Zone (SEZ) scheme on purchase of property, plant and equipments accounted for as government grant and being amortised over the useful life of such assets.


16 Provisions


Current liabilities - provisions


a) The Company had created a provision for meeting certain obligation of one of its subsidiaries CIG Mauritius Holding Private Limited. As part of internal re-organisation, the said subsidiary was transferred to Cairn Energy Hydrocarbons Limited, another wholly owned subsidiary of the Company and the above obligation was discharged for a total of Rs.264.23 Crore.


17 Employee benefits expense


18 Exceptional items


a. Impairment loss on capital work-in-progress represents non-cash provision during the year ended March 31, 2017 of Rs.200.70 Crore relating to certain old items of capital work-in-progress at the Alumina refinery operations and Rs.115.44 Crore during the year ended March 31, 2016 against the idle plant and equipment and building at Bellary, Karnataka.


b. During the year ended March 31, 2017, the Company has recognized net impairment reversal of Rs.251.39 Crore relating to Rajasthan Oil and Gas block. Of this net reversal, Rs.114.11 Crore charge has been recorded against cost of oil and gas producing facilities and Rs.365.50 Crore reversal has been recorded against exploration intangible assets under development. During the year ended March 31, 2016, the Company had recognised an impairment charge on its oil and gas assets of Rs.16,117.51 Crore mainly relating to Rajasthan oil and gas block, triggered by the significant fall in the crude oil prices, prevailing discount of Rajasthan crude and adverse long term impact of revised oil cess. Of this charge, Rs.3,515.78 Crore had been recorded against cost of oil and gas producing facilities, Rs.9.92 Crore against capital work in progress and Rs.12,591.81 Crore against exploration intangible assets under development.


Further impairment reversal of Rs.313.42 Crore and impairment charge of Rs.3,724.85 Crore during the year ended March 31, 2017 and March 31, 2016 respectively relates to investment in Cairn India Holdings Limited “CIHL” which holds 35% share in Rajasthan oil and gas block through its step down subsidiary Cairn Energy Hydrocarbons Limited.


The recoverable amount of the Company’s share in Rajasthan Oil and Gas cash generating unit “RJ CGU” was determined to be Rs.6,814.54 Crore and Rs.7,522.15 Crore as at March 31, 2017 and March 31,2016 respectively and that of CIHL was determined to be Rs.17,156.78 and Rs.25,147.98 as at March 31, 2017 and March 31, 2016 respectively (valuation of CIHL is represented by its share of discounted cash flows in RJ CGU held through its subsidiary and net fair value of its other assets).


The recoverable amount of the RJ CGU was determined based on the fair value less costs of disposal approach, a level-3 valuation technique in the fair value hierarchy, as it more accurately reflects the recoverable amount based on the Company’s view of the assumptions that would be used by a market participant. This is based on the cash flows expected to be generated by the projected oil and natural gas production profiles up to the expected dates of cessation of production sharing contract (PSC)/cessation of production from each producing field based on the current estimates of reserves and risked resources.


Reserves assumptions for fair value less costs of disposal tests consider all reserves that a market participant would consider when valuing the asset, which are usually broader in scope than the reserves used in a value-in-use test. Discounted cash flow analysis used to calculate fair value less costs of disposal uses assumption for short-term oil price of US$ 54 per barrel for the next one year (March 31, 2016: US$ 41 per barrel) and scales up to long-term nominal price of US$ 68 per barrel three years thereafter (March 31, 2016: US$ 70 per barrel) derived from a consensus of various analyst recommendations. Thereafter, these have been escalated at a rate of 2.5% per annum. The cash flows are discounted using the post-tax nominal discount rate of 10.2% (March 31, 2016: 11%) derived from the post-tax weighted average cost of capital and has been adjusted for risks associated with the business including extension of PSC, which is due for renewal in May 2020.


c. Provision for diminution in value of investments for the year ended March 31, 2017 of Rs.96.53 Crore includes impairment of investment in Bloom Fountain Limited of Rs.409.95 Crore, due to reduction in its value as a result of the effect of merger of Cairn India Limited with Vedanta Limited (Refer note 4). Provision for dimunition in value of investments for the year ended March 31, 2016 of Rs.4,851.19 Crore includes, diminution of investment in Bloom Fountain Limited of Rs.1,126.34 Crore as a result of underlying assets of Western Cluster Limited, due to low iron ore prices and geo-political factors resulting in continued uncertainty in the project.


There are certain income-tax related legal proceedings which are pending against the Company. Potential liabilities, if any have been adequately provided for, and the Company does not currently estimate any probable material incremental tax liabilities in respect of these matters. (Refer note 51)


Certain businesses of the company are eligible for specified tax incentives which are included in the table above as tax holidays and similar exemptions. These are briefly described as under:


Sectoral Benefit - Power Plants


To encourage the establishment of certain power plants, provided certain conditions are met, tax incentives exist to exempt 100% of profits and gains for any ten consecutive years within the 15 year period following commencement of the power plant’s operation. However, such undertakings generating power would continue to be subject to the MAT provisions.


Sectoral benefit - oil & gas


Provided certain conditions are met, profits of newly constructed industrial undertakings engaged in the oil & gas sector may benefit from a deduction of 100% of the profits of the undertaking for a period of seven consecutive years. This deduction is only available to blocks licensed prior to March 31, 2011. However, such businesses would continue to be subject to the MAT provisions.


Erstwhile Cairn India Limited (now merged with Vedanta Limited) benefited from such deductions till March 31, 2016.


Investment Allowance U/s 32 AC of the Income Tax Act -


Incentive for acquisition and installation of new high value plant or Machinery to manufacturing companies by providing an additional deduction of 15% of the actual cost of plant or Machinery acquired and installed during the year. The actual cost of the new Plant or Machinery should exceed Rs.25 Crore. to be eligible for this deduction. Deduction U/s.32AC is available up to financial year March 31, 2017.


(c) Deferred tax assets/liabilities


The Company has accrued significant amounts of deferred tax. The majority of the deferred tax liability represents accelerated tax relief for the depreciation of property, plant and equipment and the depreciation on mining reserves, net of losses carried forward by Vedanta Limited (post the re-organisation) and unused tax credit in the form of MAT credits carried forward. Significant components of Deferred tax (assets) & liabilities recognized in the standalone statements of financial position as follows:


Deferred tax assets on carry forward unused tax losses have been recognised to the extent of deferred tax liabilities on taxable temporary differences available. It is expected that any reversals of the deferred tax liability would be offset against the reversal of the deferred tax asset.


Unused tax losses/ unused tax credit for which no deferred tax asset is recognized amount to Rs.Nil, Rs.269.70 Crore and Rs.464.27 Crore as at March 31, 2017, March 31, 2016, April 01, 2015 respectively. The unused tax losses expire as detailed below:


19 Share based payments


The Company offers equity based award plans to its employees, officers and directors through the Company’s stock option plan introduced in the current year, Cairn India’s stock option plan now administered by the Company pursuant to merger with the Company and Vedanta Resources Plc [Vedanta Resources Long-Term Incentive Plan (“LTIP”), Employee Share Ownership Plan (“ESOP”), Performance Share Plan (“PSP”) and Deferred Share Bonus Plan (“DSBP”)] collectively referred as ‘VRPLC ESOP’ scheme.


The Vedanta Limited Employee Stock Option Scheme (ESOS) 2016


During the year, the Company introduced an Employee Stock Option Scheme 2016 (“ESOS”), which was approved by the Vedanta Limited shareholders to provide equity settled incentive to all employees of the Company including holding and subsidiary companies. The ESOS scheme includes both tenure based and performance based on stock option awards. The value of options that can be awarded to members of the wider management group is calculated by reference to the grade average CTC and individual grade of the employee. The performance conditions attached to the award is measured by comparing Company’s performance in terms of Total Shareholder Return (TSR) over the performance period with the performance of two group of comparator companies (i.e. Indian and global comparator companies) defined in the scheme. The extent to which an award vests will depend on the Vedanta Limited’s TSR rank against a group or groups of peer companies at the end of the performance period and as moderated by the Remuneration Committee. Dependent on the level of employee, part of these awards will be subject to a continued service condition only with the remainder measured in terms of TSR.


The performance condition is measured by taking Vedanta Limited’s TSR at the start and end of the performance period (without averaging), and comparing its performance with that of the comparator group or groups. The information to enable this calculation to be carried out on behalf of the Remuneration Committee (the Committee) is provided by the Company’s advisers. The Committee considers that this performance condition, which requires that the Vedanta Limited’s total return has outperformed a group of industry peers, provides a reasonable alignment of the interests of participants with those of the shareholders.


Initial awards under the ESOS were granted on December 15, 2016. The exercise price of the awards is Rs.1 per share and the performance period is three years, with no re-testing being allowed.


The fair value of all awards has been determined at the date of grant of the award allowing for the effect of any market-based performance conditions. This fair value, adjusted by the Company’s estimate of the number of awards that will eventually vest as a result of non-market conditions, is expensed on over the vesting period.


The fair values were calculated using the Black-Scholes Model for tenure based awards and Monte Carlo simulation model for performance based awards. The inputs to the model include the share price at date of grant, exercise price, expected volatility, expected dividends, expected term and the risk free rate of interest. Expected volatility has been calculated using historical return indices over the period to date of grant that is commensurate with the performance period of the award. The volatilities of the industry peers have been modelled based on historical movements in the indices over the period to date of grant which is also commensurate with the performance period for the option. The history of return indices is used to determine the volatility and correlation of share prices for the comparator companies and is needed for the Monte Carlo model to estimate their future TSR performance relative to the Vedanta Limited’s TSR performance. All options are assumed to be exercised immediately after vesting, as the exercise period is 6 months.


The Company recognized total expenses of Rs.6.68 Crore related to above equity settled share-based payment transactions in the year ended March 31, 2017 out of which Rs.3.27 Crore was recovered from group companies. Equity settled employee stock options reserve outstanding with respect to the above scheme as at year end is Rs.6.68 Crore.


Employee stock option plans of estwhile Cairn India Limited:


The Company has provided various share based payment schemes to its employees. During the year ended 31 March 2017, the following schemes were in operation:


CIPOP plan (including phantom options)


Options will vest (i.e., become exercisable) at the end of a “performance period” which has been set by the remuneration committee at the time of grant (although such period will not be less than three years). However, the percentage of an option which vests on this date will be determined by the extent to which pre-determined performance conditions have been satisfied. Phantom options are exercisable proportionate to the period of service rendered by the employee subject to completion of one year.


CIESOP plan (including phantom options)


There are no specific vesting conditions under CIESOP plan other than completion of the minimum service period. Phantom options are exercisable proportionate to the period of service rendered by the employee subject to completion of one year.


Volatility is the measure of the amount by which the price has fluctuated or is expected to fluctuate during the period. The measure of volatility used in Black-Scholes option-pricing model is the annualized standard deviation of the continuously compounded rates of return on the stock over a period of time. Time to maturity /expected life of options is the period for which the Company expects the options to be live. Time to maturity has been calculated as an average of the minimum and maximum life of the options.


Modification in terms of Employee stock option plans


Pursuant to the merger of Cairn India Limited with the Company as referred to in note 4, the stock option plans of Cairn India Limited stands modified as follows:


a) The exercise price of CIESOP plan is reduced by Rs.40 per option.


b) The liability w.r.t. the CIPOP plans (including phantom options) has been fixed based on the share price of Cairn India Limited as on March 27, 2017, being the effective date of merger. Accordingly, the outstanding employee stock option liability (Equity Settled) and Provision for employee stock option (Cash Settled) of Rs.62.51 Crores and Rs.8.25 Crores respectively, has been transferred to financial liability.


The incremental fair value for the remaining stock options, being the difference between the fair value of the modified equity instrument and that of the original equity instrument, has been re-estimated on the effective date of merger and the difference has been recognised in the statement of profit and loss account.


Employee share option plan of Vedanta Resources Plc


The value of shares that are awarded to members of the group is calculated by reference to the individual fixed salary and share-based remuneration consistent with local market practice. ESOP scheme of VRPLC is both tenure and performance based share schemes. The awards are indexed to and settled by Parent’s shares (Vedanta Resources Plc shares as defined in the scheme). The awards have a fixed exercise price denominated in Parent’s functional currency (10 US cents per share), the performance period of each award is three years and is exercisable within a period of six months from the date of vesting beyond which the option lapses.


Amount recovered by the Parent and recognized by the Company in the Statement of Profit and Loss (net of capitalisation) for year ended March 31, 2017 is Rs.33.89 Crore (March 31, 2016: Rs.33.04 Crore). The Company considers these amounts as not material and accordingly has not provided further disclosures.


20 Employee benefit plans


a) Defined contribution plans


The Company contributed a total of Rs.54.45 Crore for the year ended March 31,2017 and Rs.55.85 Crore for the year ended March 31, 2016 to the following defined contribution plans.


Central provident fund


In accordance with The Employees Provident Funds Act, 1952 employees are entitled to receive benefits under the provident fund. Both the employee and the employer make monthly contributions to the plan at a predetermined rate (12% for fiscal year 2017 and 2016) of an employee’s basic salary. All employees have an option to make additional voluntary contributions. These contributions are made to the fund administered and managed by the Government of India (GOI) or to independently managed and approved funds. The Company has no further obligations under the fund managed by the GOI beyond its monthly contributions which are charged to the statement of profit and loss in the period they are incurred. Where the contributions are made to independently managed and approved funds, shortfall in actual return, if any, from the return guaranteed by the State are made by the employer, these are accounted for as defined benefit plans. The benefits are paid to employees on their retirement or resignation from the Company.


Superannuation


Superannuation, another pension scheme applicable in India, is applicable only to senior executives. The Company holds a policy with Life Insurance Corporation of India (“LIC”), to which it contributes a fixed amount relating to superannuation and the pension annuity is met by LIC as required, taking into consideration the contributions made. The Company has no further obligations under the scheme beyond its monthly contributions which are charged to the Statement of Profit and Loss in the period they are incurred.


b) Defined benefit plans


Contribution to provident fund (the ‘trust’)


The provident fund of the Iron Ore division is exempted under section 17 of The Employees Provident Fund and Miscellaneous Provisions Act, 1952. Conditions for grant of exemption stipulates that the employer shall make good deficiency, if any, between the return guaranteed by the statute and actual earning of the Fund. Based on actuarial valuation in accordance with Ind AS 19 and Guidance note issued by Institute of Actuaries of India for interest rate guarantee of exempted provident fund liability of employees, there is no interest shortfall in the funds managed by the trust and hence there is no further liability as on March 31, 2017 and March 31, 2016. Having regard to the assets of the Fund and the return on the investments, the Company does not expect any deficiency in the foreseeble future.


The Company contributed a total of Rs.10.82 Crore for the year ended March 31,2017 and Rs.6.29 Crore for the year ended March 31, 2016, The present value of obligation and the fair value of plan assets of the trust are summarised below.


Gratuity plan


In accordance with the Payment of Gratuity Act, 1972, the Company contributes to a defined benefit plan (the “Gratuity Plan”) for employees who have completed 5 years of service. The Gratuity Plan provides a lump sum payment to vested employees at retirement, disability or termination of employment being an amount based on the respective employee’s last drawn salary and the number of years of employment with the Company. The Gratuity plan is a funded plan and the Company makes contribution to recognised funds in India.


Based on actuarial valuations conducted as at year end, a provision is recognised in full for the benefit obligation over and above the funds held in the Gratuity Plan.


Principal actuarial assumptions


Principal actuarial assumptions used to determine the present value of the defined benefit obligation are as follows:


The actual return on plan assets was Rs.7.30 Crore for the year ended March 31, 2017 and Rs.8.76 Crore for the year ended March 31, 2016.


The weighted average duration of the defined benefit obligation is 16.60 years and 17.60 years as at March 31, 2017 and March 31, 2016, respectively.


The Company expects to contribute Rs.18.99 Crore to the funded defined benefit plans in fiscal year 2018.


Sensitivity analysis


Below is the sensitivity analysis determined for significant actuarial assumptions for the determination of defined benefit obligations and based on reasonably possible changes of the respective assumptions occurring at the end of the reporting period while holding all other assumptions constant.


The above sensitivity analysis may not be representative of the actual benefit obligation as it is unlikely that the change in assumptions would occur in isolation of one another as some of the assumptions may be correlated.


In presenting the above sensitivity analysis, the present value of defined benefit obligation has been calculated using the projected unit credit method at the end of reporting period, which is the same as that applied in calculating the defined benefit obligation liability recognized in the balance sheet.


Risk analysis


Company is exposed to a number of risks in the defined benefit plans. Most significant risks pertaining to defined benefits plans, and management’s estimation of the impact of these risks are as follows:


Interest risk


A decrease in the interest rate on plan assets will increase the plan liability.


Longevity risk/ Life expectancy


The present value of the defined benefit plan liability is calculated by reference to the best estimate of the mortality of plan participants both during and at the end of the employment. An increase in the life expectancy of the plan participants will increase the plan liability.


Salary growth risk


The present value of the defined benefit plan liability is calculated by reference to the future salaries of plan participants. An increase in the salary of the plan participants will increase the plan liability.


Investment risk


The Gratuity plan is funded with Life Insurance Corporation of India (LIC) and ICICI Prudential Life (ICICI). Company does not have any liberty to manage the fund provided to LIC and ICICI prudential.


The present value of the defined benefit plan liability is calculated using a discount rate determined by reference to Government of India bonds. If the return on plan asset is below this rate, it will create a plan deficit.


21 Capital management


The Company’s objectives when managing capital is to safeguard continuity, maintain a strong credit rating and healthy capital ratios in order to support its business and provide adequate return to shareholders through continuing growth. The Company’s overall strategy remains unchanged from previous year.


The Company sets the amount of capital required on the basis of annual business and long-term operating plans which include capital and other strategic investments


The funding requirements are met through a mixture of equity, internal fund generation and other non-current borrowings. The Company’s policy is to use current and non-current borrowings to meet anticipated funding requirements.


The Company monitors capital on the basis of the gearing ratio which is net debt divided by total capital (equity plus net debt) . The Company is not subject to any externally imposed capital requirements.


Net debt are non-current and current debts as reduced by cash and cash equivalents, other bank balances and current investments. Equity comprises all components including other comprehensive income.


22 The Company has incurred an amount of Rs.48.48 Crore (March 31, 2016 Rs.66.17 Crore) towards Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) as per Section 135 of the Companies Act, 2013 and is included in other expenses.


23 Oil & gas reserves and resources


The Company’s gross reserve estimates are updated atleast annually based on the forecast of production profiles, determined on an asset-by-asset basis, using appropriate petroleum engineering techniques. The estimates of reserves and resources have been derived in accordance with the Society for Petroleum Engineers “Petroleum Resources Management System (2007)” The changes to the reserves are generally on account of future development projects, application of technologies such as enhanced oil recovery techniques and true up of the estimates. The management’s internal estimates of hydrocarbon reserves and resources at the period end, based on the current terms of the PSCs, are as follows: :


24 Advance(s) in the nature of Loan (Regulation 34 of Listing Obligations & Disclosure Requirements):


a) Loans and advances in the nature of Loans


(b) None of the loanee have made, per se, investment in the shares of the Company.


(c) Investments made by Sterlite Ports Limited in Maritime Ventures Private Limited - 10,000 equity shares and Goa Sea Port - 50,000 equity shares


Investments made by Sesa Resources Limited in Sesa Mining Corporation Limited - 11,50,000 equity shares and Goa Maritime Private Limited- 5,000 Shares


(d) The above loans and advances to subsidiary fall under the category of loans and advances in the nature of loans where there is no repayment schedule and are repayable on demand.


(e) As per the Company’s policy, loan to employees are not considered in (a) above.


25 Interest in other entities


a) Subsidiaries


The Company has a number of subsidiaries held directly and indirectly by the Company which operate and are incorporated around the world. Following are the details of shareholdings in the subsidiaries.


b) The Company participates in several unincorporated joint operations which involve the joint control of assets used in oil and gas exploration, development and producing activities which are as follows:


c) Interest in associates and joint ventures


Set out below are the associates and joint ventures of the Company as at March 31, 2017 which, in the opinion of the directors, are not material to the Company. The country of incorporation or registration is also their principal place of business, and the proportion of ownership interest is the same as the proportion of voting rights held.


26 The Scheme of Amalgamation and Arrangement amongst Sterlite Energy Limited (‘SEL’), Sterlite Industries (India) Limited (‘Sterlite’), Vedanta Aluminium Limited (‘VAL’), Ekaterina Limited (‘Ekaterina’), Madras Aluminium Company Limited (‘Malco’) and the Company (the “Scheme”) had been sanctioned by the Honourable High Court of Madras and the Honourable High Court of Judicature of Bombay at Goa and was given effect to in the year ended March 31, 2014.


Subsequently the above orders of the Hon’ble High Court of Bombay and Madras have been challenged by Commissioner of Income Tax, Goa and Ministry of Corporate Affairs through a Special Leave Petition before the Supreme Court and also by a creditor and a shareholder of the Company. The said petitions are pending for hearing and admission.


27 Financial guarantees


The Company has issued financial guarantees to banks on behalf of and in respect of loan facilities availed by its group companies. In accordance with the policy of the Company (refer note 3(j) the Company has designated such guarantees as ‘Insurance Contracts’ The Company has classified financial guarantees as contingent liabilities.


Accordingly, there are no assets and liabilities recognized in the balance sheet under these contracts other than those related to commission income recognized and/or receivable from such group companies as disclosed in note 53.


28 Leases


Operating lease commitments - as lessee


The Company is having an operating lease in relation to the office premises, with a non-cancellable lease period of 3 years. There are no restrictions imposed by lease arrangements and there are no subleases. There are no contingent rents. The information required with respect to non-cancellable leases are as follow:


29 Financial instruments


This section gives an overview of the significance of financial instruments for the company and provides additional information on the balance sheet. Details of significant accounting policies, including the criteria for recognition, the basis of measurement and the basis on which income and expenses are recognised, in respect of each class of financial asset, financial liability and equity instrument are disclosed in Note 2 and Note 3.


A. Financial assets and liabilities:


The accounting classification of each category of financial instruments, and their carrying amounts, are set out below:


B. Fair value hierarchy


The Company uses the following hierarchy for determining and/or disclosing the fair value of financial instruments by valuation techniques:


(i) Level 1: quoted prices (unadjusted) in active markets for identical assets or liabilities.


(ii) Level 2: inputs other than quoted prices included within Level 1 that are observable for the asset or liability, either directly (i.e., as prices) or indirectly (i.e., derived from prices).


(iii) Level 3: inputs for the asset or liability that are not based on observable market data (unobservable inputs)


The below table summarises the categories of financial assets and liabilities as at March 31, 2017, March 31, 2016 and April 01, 2015 measured at fair value:


The fair value of the financial assets and liabilities are at the amount that would be received to sell an asset and paid to transfer a liability in an orderly transaction between market participants at the measurement date. The following methods and assumptions were used to estimate the fair values:


Investments traded in active markets are determined by reference to quotes from the financial institutions at the reporting date; for example: Net asset value (NAV) for investments in mutual funds declared by mutual fund house. For other listed securities traded in markets which are not active, the quoted price is used wherever the pricing mechanism is same as for other marketable securities traded in active markets. Other current investments are valued on the basis of market trades, poll and primary issuances for securities issued by the same or similar issuer and for similar maturities or based on the applicable spread movement for the security derived based on the aforementioned factor(s) [a level 1 technique].


Non-current fixed-rate and variable-rate borrowings: Fair value has been determined by the Company based on parameters such as interest rates, specific country risk factors, and the risk characteristics of the financed project [a level 2 technique].


Other non-current financial assets and liabilities: Fair value is calculated using a discounted cash flow model with market assumptions, unless the carrying value is considered to approximate to fair value [a level 3 technique].


Derivative financial assets/liabilities: The Company enters into derivative financial instruments with various counterparties, principally financial institutions with investment grade credit ratings. Interest rate swaps, foreign exchange forward contracts and commodity forward contracts are valued using valuation techniques, which employs the use of market observable inputs. The most frequently applied valuation techniques include forward pricing and swap models, using present value calculations. The models incorporate various inputs including the credit quality of counterparties, foreign exchange spot and forward rates, yield curves of the respective currencies, currency basis spreads between the respective currencies, interest rate curves and forward rate curves of the underlying commodity. Commodity contracts are valued using the forward LME rates of commodities actively traded on the listed metal exchange i.e. London Metal Exchange, United Kingdom (U.K.) [a level 2 technique].


Trade receivables, cash and cash equivalents, other bank balances, loans, other financial assets, current borrowings, trade payables and other current financial liabilities: approximate their carrying amounts largely due to the short-term maturities of these instruments.


The changes in counterparty credit risk had no material effect on the hedge effectiveness assessment for derivatives designated in hedge relationship and the value of other financial instruments recognised at fair value.


The estimated fair value amounts as at March 31, 2017 have been measured as at that date. As such, the fair values of these financial instruments subsequent to reporting date may be different than the amounts reported at each year-end.


There were no transfers between Level 1, Level 2 and Level 3 during the year. .


C. Risk management framework


The Company’s businesses are subject to several risks and uncertainties including financial risks.


The Company’s documented risk management polices act as an effective tool in mitigating the various financial risks to which the business is exposed to in the course of the daily operations. The risk management policies cover areas such as liquidity risk, commodity price risk, foreign exchange risk, interest rate risk, counterparty and concentration of credit risk and capital management. Risks are identified through a formal risk management programme with active involvement of senior management personnel and business managers at both corporate and division level. Each operating division has in place risk management processes which are in line with the Company’s policy. Each significant risk has a designated ‘owner’ within the Company at an appropriate senior level. The potential financial impact of the risk and its likelihood of a negative outcome are regularly updated.


The risk management process is coordinated by the Management Assurance function and is regularly reviewed by the Company’s Audit Committee. The Audit Committee is aided by the CFO Committee and the Risk Management Committee, which meets regularly to review risks as well as the progress against the planned actions. Key business decisions are discussed at the meetings of the CFO Committee and Executive Committee. The overall internal control environment and risk management programme including financial risk management is reviewed by the Audit Committee on behalf of the Board.


The risk management framework aims to:


- improve financial risk awareness and risk transparency


- identify, control and monitor key risks


- identify risk accumulations


- provide management with reliable information on the Company’s risk situation


- improve financial returns


Treasury management


Treasury management focuses on liability management, capital protection, liquidity maintenance and yield maximisation. The treasury policies are approved by the Committee of the Board. Daily treasury operations of the Company are managed by the finance team within the framework of the Company’s treasury policies. Long-term fund raising including strategic treasury initiatives are handled by a central team. A monthly reporting system exists to inform senior management of investments, debt, currency, commodity and interest rate derivatives. The Company has a strong system of internal control which enables effective monitoring of adherence to Company’s policies. The internal control measures are supplemented by regular internal audits.


The investment portfolio at the Company is independently reviewed by CRISIL Limited and it has been rated as “Very Good” meaning highest safety. The investments are made keeping in mind safety, liquidity and yield maximisation.


The Company uses derivative instruments to manage the exposure in foreign currency exchange rates, interest rates and commodity prices. The Company does not acquire or issue derivative financial instruments for trading or speculative purposes. The Company does not enter into complex derivative transactions to manage the treasury and commodity risks. Both treasury and commodities derivative transactions are normally in the form of forward contracts, interest rate and currency swaps and these are in line with the Company’s policies.


Commodity price risk


The Company is exposed to the movement of base metal commodity prices on the London Metal Exchange. Any decline in the prices of the base metals that the Company produces and sells will have an immediate and direct impact on the profitability of the business. As a general policy, the Company aims to sell the products at prevailing market prices. The commodity price risk in import of Copper Concentrate and Alumina is hedged on back-to back basis ensuring no price risk for the business. Hedging is used primarily as a risk management tool and, in some cases, to secure future cash flows in cases of high volatility by entering into forward contracts or similar instruments. The hedging activities are subject to strict limits set out by the Board and to a strictly defined internal control and monitoring mechanism. Decisions relating to hedging of commodities are taken at the Executive Committee level, basis clearly laid down guidelines.


Whilst the Company aims to achieve average LME prices for a month or a year, average realised prices may not necessarily reflect the LME price movements because of a variety of reasons such as uneven sales during the year and timing of shipments.


Financial instruments with commodity price risk are entered into in relation to following activities:


- economic hedging of prices realised on commodity contracts


- cash flow hedging of revenues, forecasted highly probable transactions


Aluminum


The requirement of the primary raw material, alumina, is partly met from own sources and the rest is purchased primarily on negotiated price terms. Sales prices are linked to the LME prices. At present the Company on selective basis hedges the aluminium content in outsourced alumina to protect its margins. The Company also enters into hedging arrangements for its aluminium sales to realise average month of sale LME prices.


Copper


The Company’s custom smelting copper operations at Tuticorin is benefited by a natural hedge except to the extent of a possible mismatch in quotational periods between the purchase of concentrate and the sale of finished copper. The Company’s policy on custom smelting is to generate margins from Treatment charges /Refining charges (TC/RC), improving operational efficiencies, minimising conversion cost, generating a premium over LME on sale of finished copper, sale of by-products and from achieving import parity on domestic sales. Hence, mismatches in quotational periods are managed to ensure that the gains or losses are minimised. The Company hedges this variability of LME prices through forward contracts and tries to make the LME price a pass-through cost between purchases of copper concentrate and sales of finished products, both of which are linked to the LME price.


TC/RCs are a major source of income for the Indian copper smelting operations. Fluctuations in TC/RCs are influenced by factors including demand and supply conditions prevailing in the market for mine output. The Company’s copper business has a strategy of securing a majority of its concentrate feed requirement under long-term contracts with mines.


Iron ore


The Company sells its Iron Ore production from Goa on the prevailing market prices and from Karnataka through e-auction route as mandated by State Government of Karnataka in India.


Oil and Gas


The prices of various crude oils are based upon the price of the key physical benchmark crude oil such as Dated Brent, West Texas Intermediate, and Dubai/ Oman etc. The crude oil prices move based upon market factors like supply and demand. The regional producers price their crude basis these benchmark crude with a premium or discount over the benchmark based upon quality differential and competitiveness of various grades.


Natural gas markets are evolving differently in important geographical markets. There is no single global market for natural gas. This could be owing to difficulties in large-scale transportation over long distances as compared to crude oil. Globally, there are three main regional hubs for pricing of natural gas, which are USA (Henry Hub Prices), UK (NBP Price) and Japan (imported gas price, mostly linked to crude oil).


The above sensitivities are based on volumes, costs, exchange rates and other variables and provide the estimated impact of a change in LME prices on profit and equity assuming that all other variables remain constant. A 10% decrease in LME prices would have an equal and opposite effect on the Company’s financial instruments.


Financial risk


The Company’s Board approved financial risk policies comprise liquidity, currency, interest rate and counterparty risk. The Company does not engage in speculative treasury activity but seeks to manage risk and optimize interest and commodity pricing through proven financial instruments.


(a) Liquidity


The Company requires funds both for short-term operational needs as well as for long-term investment programmes mainly in growth projects. The Company generates sufficient cash flows from the current operations which together with the available cash and cash equivalents and short-term investments provide liquidity both in the short-term as well as in the long-term. The Company has been rated by CRISIL Limited (CRISIL) and India Ratings and Research Private Limited (India Rating) for its capital market issuance in the form of CPs and NCDs and for its banking facilities in line with Basel II norms.


CRISIL upgraded the ratings for the Company’s long-term bank facilities and its Non-Convertible Debentures (NCD) programme to CRISIL AA / Stable Outlook from CRISIL AA- / Negative at the beginning of FY2017. The revision happened in three steps in September 2016


- Change in Outlook from Negative to Stable with AA-rating; February 2017 - change in Outlook from Stable to Positive with AA- rating and April 2017 - Upgrade of Ratings from CRISIL AA- / Positive outlook to CRISIL AA / Stable Outlook. The Company has the highest short term rating on its working capital and Commercial Paper Programme at CRISIL A1 . The agency expects that the ramp-up of aluminium, iron ore and power capacities; and stable commodity prices shall aid higher cash flow generation and leverage reduction for the company in near to medium term. Also, the agency shall be guided by extent and timeline for reduction in gross debt for further positive rating action.


India Ratings has revised the outlook on the Company’s ratings from IND AA/ Negative to IND AA/Stable on account of improved financial metrics and completion of the merger with Cairn.


The Company remains committed to maintaining a healthy liquidity, ge

CIN: U67190WB2003PTC096617. Trading in Commodities is done through our Group Company Dynamic Commodities Pvt. Ltd. The company is also engaged in Proprietory Trading apart from Client Business.
“2019 © COPYRIGHT DYNAMIC EQUITIES PVT. LTD.”

Disclaimer: There is no guarantee of profits or no exceptions from losses. The investment advice provided are solely the personal views of the research team. You are advised to rely on your own judgment while making investment / Trading decisions. Past performance is not an indicator of future returns. Investment is subject to market risks. You should read and understand the Risk Disclosure Documents before trading/Investing.

Disclosure: We, Dynamic Equities Private Limited are also engaged in Proprietory Trading apart from Client Business. In case of any complaints/grievances, clients may write to us at compliance@dynamiclevels.com

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