Mergers and acquisitions advisory is a combination of two or more companies into one, wherein the merging companies lose their identities. No fresh investment is made during this procedure. However, an exchange of shares takes place between the companies involved in such a process. Generally, the company that lasts is the buyer which preserves its identity and the seller company is extinguished.
India is the second-fastest emerging economy in the world. Investors, big companies, and industrial houses view the Indian market in a rising and flourishing phase, whereby returns on capital and shareholder returns are high. Both mergers and acquisitions company have increased dramatically.
Under mergers and acquisitions, one business buys another and incorporates it into its business model. Because of the misuse of the term merger, most of the information on mergers is presented for the joint mergers and acquisitions (M & A Advisory) that are happening. This gives a wider and more precise view of the merger market.
The basic reason for merger and acquisition services is that organizations combine and form a single entity to attain economies of scale, widen their reach, obtain strategic skills, and advance competitive advantage.
In simple terms, mergers are considered as a significant tool by companies to increase their operation and increase their profits. Indian markets have seen a growing trend in mergers which may be due to the business alliance by large industrial houses, merging of business by MNC’s operating in India, growing competition against imports, and acquisition activities.
From the perception of entities, there is a whole host of distinct mergers. However, from an economist's point of view it is built on the relationship between the two companies intending to merge.
It can be resolved that Horizontal mergers eradicate sellers and hence reshape the market structure i.e. they have a direct effect on seller concentration whereas vertical and conglomerate mergers do not effectively market structures directly. They do not have anticompetitive concerns.
The Law related to mergers is codified in the Indian Companies Act, 1956 which works about several regulatory policies.
The general law relating to mergers, amalgamations, and reconstruction is described in sections 391 to 396 of the Companies Act, 1956. It deals with the concession and preparation with creditors and members of a company needed for a merger.
Section 391 gives the Tribunal the power to accept a compromise or arrangement between a company and its creditors/ members subject to certain given conditions.
Section 392 gives power to the Tribunal to enforce and/ or oversee such compromises or arrangements with creditors and members.
Section 393 provides for the accessibility of the information required by the creditors and members of the concerned company when agreeing to such an arrangement.
Section 394 makes provisions for enabling reconstruction and amalgamation of companies, by making a suitable application to the Tribunal.
Section 395 gives power and duty to obtain the shares of shareholders dissenting from the scheme or contract approved by the majority.
The hiring of a mergers and acquisitions company is that they offers a productive platform for the entities to grow, though much of it relies on the way the deal is implemented. It is a way to raise market penetration in a specific area with the help of a recognized base. A few reasons for Mergers & Amalgamations are:
We offer all aspects of Mergers and Acquisitions company advisory, providing critical assistance in the following areas: