Hari Hara Mishra

Finance Professional

HARI HARA MISHRA <br> <br> Won global recognition as Readers’ Choice Winner in 2nd Annual 'The World’s Next Great Investment Columnist’ contest conducted by Wall Street Journal’s web portal Market watch in 2012-13. <br> <br> Topper in Political Science from Sambalpur University. General Secretary, Rajendra College Students Union, Bolangir and Member of Senate, Sambalpur University as student representative.He has participated in various Radio/ TV programmes as host/programmer. <br> <br> He is a MBA and has worked with State Bank of India for over two decades, in Asset Reconstruction Sector for a decade and at present working in a diversified NBFC Group. He is a Certified Corporate Director from World Council for Corporate Governance, London. <br> <br> He writes in various publications and speaks on various topical interests. <br> <br> https://www.facebook.com/HariHaraMishra2 <br> <br> https://www.linkedin.com/pub/hari-hara-mishra/23/442/755 <br> <br> https://plus.google.com/u/1/100482113544459571483/posts
How Payments Banks Could Help Pave The Way To A Less-Cash

How Payments Banks Could Help Pave The Way To A Less-Cash Economy

The dominance of cash transactions in India comes at a cost, with the RBI and commercial banks spending Rs 21,000 crore annually in currency operations. It is opaque, facilitates tax evasion and is generally system inefficient. The biggest challenge before payments banks (which essentially promote financial inclusion by making it easier to set up an account) is to get this cash routed through formal banking channels, mostly electronic, and thus start a silent revolution to dethrone the king of inefficient times -- cash.
29/11/2015 9:45 AM IST
What Payment Banks Must Do To Realise The Dream Of Financial

What Payment Banks Must Do To Realise The Dream Of Financial Inclusion

The Reserve Bank of India has given in-principle approval to 11 entities to set up payment banks. The objectives of such banks are (a) to further financial inclusion by providing small savings accounts; and (b) to provide payment/remittance services to the migrant labour force, low-income households, small businesses and other organised sectors. The new players in banking have to display out-of-the-box thinking in the following areas to make a distinct mark.
05/11/2015 8:31 AM IST
Why The RBI Should Have The Final Word On Monetary

Why The RBI Should Have The Final Word On Monetary Policy

The revised Indian Financial Code dated 23 July 2015 envisages a seven-member monetary policy committee - three from the Reserve Bank of India and four appointed by the Central Government. This effectively means that the Central Government will have the final say rather than the RBI in the administration of monetary policy and decision on interest rate.
10/08/2015 8:17 AM IST
Why A Bad Bank Is A Good

Why A Bad Bank Is A Good Idea

Niti Aayog vice chairman Arvind Panagariya in a recent interview mooted the idea of a "bad bank", essentially a financial institution set up to hold and manage non-performing assets (NPA) acquired from other banks. It is like an isolation ward to prevent the spread of an infectious disease. Opponents to the idea have come up with the arguments that it is unwarranted and will transmit negative signals and create moral hazards. Here's why I think they are wrong.
06/08/2015 8:19 AM IST