Bonds, Corporate Fds & Govt. Securities

  • A bond can be defined as a debt investment, wherein money is loaned by an investor to a corporate or government entity, which borrows the funds for a specified time-frame at a variable or fixed interest rate. Companies, Municipalities, States and Sovereign Governments use the bond route to raise money and finance several projects and activities. Bond owners are debt holders or creditors of the issuer.

  • Capital Gain Bonds

  • Capital Gain is saved Under Sec 54EC or Sec 54F if the land or property sold is non-agriculture. We deal in such bonds which qualify for Sec 54EC Bonds.

  • 1. Tax can be saved under Section 54 EC by investing in bonds

  • 2. Tax can be saved under Section 54 F by investment in New residential house

  • Rural Electrification Corporation Limited (REC) & National Highways Authority of India (NHAI) are permitted to issue capital gains bonds under Section 54 EC.

  • NHAI Capital Gain Bonds Series XII

  • The National Highways Authority of India(NHAI) is responsible for the development, maintenance and management of National Highways entrusted to it and for matters connected or incidental there to.

  • GOI Bonds

  • The 8% Government of India Savings (taxable) bonds, 2003 is a bond issued by the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) commencing April 21, 2003.

  • Since bonds are issued on behalf of the Government of India, it is the safest investment any investor can look for. However, interest on the bonds is taxable and it has a lock-in of six years, which makes the bond less favourable over other investment options.

  • Perpetual Bonds

  • A perpetual bond is a financial instrument with no maturity date. For the issuer of these bonds, these become quasi equity, something that they need not repay as there is no maturity date.

  • The investor or the bond holder will get a fixed interest every year. Since the bonds have no maturity, the investor has to exit through secondary debt market in case of need.

Corporate Fixed Deposit

  • When most people think about fixed deposits, the first thing that comes to their mind is approaching a bank to open a fixed deposit. However, that is not the only place where you can open fixed deposits. Many finance houses also offer investors the facility to open fixed deposits that offer interest rates that can be higher than what most banks offer.

  • The deposit placed by investors with companies for a fixed term carrying a prescribed rate of interest is called Company Fixed Deposit.

  • These deposits are unsecured, i.e. if the company defaults, the investor cannot sell the collateral to recover his capital, thus making them a risky investment option.

  • We offer a range of Corporate Fixed Deposits varying in tenures, interest rates & institutions to suit your investment needs. The deposit schemes have been specially chosen from high-safety options to ensure that you enjoy the twin benefits of returns and protection.

  • Corporate Fixed Deposits are best suited for investors who want to earn fixed returns on their investments. Our rich menu of ZZZ and ZZ rated fixed deposits of varying tenures provide stability to your portfolio amid volatile markets.

  • Benefits of investing in Company Fixed Deposits:

  • 1. High interest

  • 2. Short-term deposits

  • 3. Lock-in period is only 6 months

  • 4. No Income Tax is deducted at source if the interest income is up to Rs. 5,000 in one financial year.

  • 5. Investment can be spread in more than one company so that interest from one company does not exceed Rs. 5,000.



Fixed Maturity Plan

  • FMPs are the equivalent of a fixed deposit in a bank, with a little difference. The FMPs returns are only indicated and not ‘guaranteed’, since the fund house knows the interest rate that it will earn on its investments, it can provide ‘indicative returns’ to investors. FMPs are debt schemes, where the corpus is invested in fixed-income securities.

  • FMPs are investment options for sure if you want to park your money for short term. They are more tax efficient and give better post-tax returns. Though returns are not 100% guaranteed, they are almost risk free

Debentures

  • A debenture is a document that either creates a debt or acknowledges it, and it is without collateral. In corporate finance, this term is used for medium to long-term debt instrument used by large companies to borrow money. In some countries, the term is used interchangeably with bond, loan stock or note.

  • Debentures have no collateral. Bond buyers generally purchase debentures based on the belief that the bond issuer is unlikely to default on the repayment. An example of a government debenture would be any government-issued Treasury bond (T-bond) or Treasury bill (T-bill). T-bonds and T-bills are generally considered risk free because governments, at worst, can print off more money or raise taxes to pay these type of debts.

  • You can become our partner for the excellent return on your investment in bonds, corporate Fds & Govt. Securities. Thelegalank is working in Jaipur, Dehli, Mumbai, Bangaluru, India, France, Asia Pacific and all over the world.

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