18 Matching Annotations
  1. Nov 2021
  2. Sep 2021
  3. May 2021
  4. Apr 2021
  5. Sep 2020
  6. Aug 2020
  7. Mar 2020
    1. Are any sectors experiencing significant M&A activity? The following sectors are experiencing significant M&A activity: manufacturing; financial services; IT and information technology enabled services; oil and gas; pharmaceuticals; life sciences; and healthcare. 
    1. Form No INC-5 : One Person Company- Intimation of exceeding threshold Form No INC-21 : Declaration prior to the commencement of business or exercising borrowing powers Form No. PAS-3 : Return of allotment Form No. SH-8 : letter of offer Form No SH-11 : Return in respect of buy-back of securities Form No MGT-14 : Filing of Resolutions and agreements to the Registrar Form No DIR-11 : Notice of resignation of a director to the Registrar Form No. MR-1 : Return of appointment of managing director or whole time director or manager Form No FC-4 : Annual Return of a Foreign company Form No MSC-3 : Return of dormant companies Form 5INV : Statement of unclaimed and unpaid amounts Form I-XBRL : Form for filing XBRL document in respect of cost audit report and other documents with the Central Government Form A-XBRL : Form for filing XBRL document in respect of compliance report and other documents with the Central Government
  8. Jan 2020
    1. and hand control to Big Ag

      How the fuck did big agrobusinesses get so big? Don't these GMO skeptics want to talk about that? About monopolies and anti-trust laws in general? and regulatory capture in other fields as well? Aren't these related issues whereby preventing either of these would have averted the big ag crisis we see today?

      We need discussions around these connected points and not in isolation

  9. Aug 2018
    1. when courts in the UK or the EU interpret provisions of national legislation intended to give effect to the agreements, they could take into account the relevant case law of the courts of the other party.

      so case law could be optionally regarded...

    2. The agreed rule changes would also need to be given effect in UK law through domestic legislation. The UK Parliament would scrutinise this legislation in accordance with normal legislative procedure, respecting the principle that a sovereign Parliament has complete control over domestic law. This means that the UK Parliament could decide not to give effect to the change in domestic law, but this would be in the knowledge that it would breach the UK's international obligations, and the EU could raise a dispute and ultimately impose non-compliance measures.

      domestic implementation of regulatory alignment

    3. the Joint Committee would consider whether a proposed new or amended UK rule remained equivalent with the EU’s existing rule, or an existing UK rule remained equivalent to a proposed new or amended EU rule.

      regulatory alignment may not mean adopting every new regulation

    4. There would therefore always be an option for the rule not to be added

      so there would be opportunities for future divergence - those might just have trade implications

    5. where there is a common rulebook, these rules can be relied on by individuals and businesses and enforced by UK and EU courts in the same way, because they have been interpreted consistently;

      regulatory alignment means consistent interpretation of laws as well as consistent laws

  10. Feb 2016