The following articles are presented with Sentence Arrangement Questions from an article taken from ‘The Times of India’ (dated January 15, 2017).
It has been observed in the recent times that bank examinations are mainly reliant on passages based on economic, finance and banking etc taken from leading newspapers such as The Hindu, The Economic Times, The Indian Express etc. We, the banking team of Jagranjosh is presenting to you a passage for sentence rearrangement Quiz based on ‘The Indian Express’ (dated October 8th 2016).
It has been a very common practice by IBPS in the recent times that bank examinations focus on passages based on economic and banking news taken from leading English newspapers such as The Hindu, The Economic Times, The Indian Express etc. Here the banking team of Jagranjosh.com, is presenting to you a passage for Cloze Test taken from ‘The Indian Express’ (dated October 5th 2016).
General Awareness is considered one of the scoring sections in bank exams. To crack this section, candidates need to update their current affairs of the national and international importance along with the banking industry.
The Government Security (G-Sec) market in India has observed considerable changes during the past decade. A G-Sec is a tradable instrument issued by the Central Government or the State Governments. These are issued through auctions conducted by RBI.
Banking Sector has been one of the most promising and profit driven financial sector for over a decade in India. During the financial and economic crisis that was felt globally by the superpowers of banking and finance, Indian banking and economy scenario was stable and working just fine.
The Indian government’s policy regime and a robust business environment have ensured that foreign capital keep flowing into the country. India received the maximum FDI from Mauritius at US$ 7.66 billion, followed by Singapore, the Netherlands, Japan and the US during April-January 2014-15 period.
The call money market is an essential part of the Indian Money Market, where the day-to-day surplus funds (mostly of banks) are traded. The money that is lent for one day in this market is known as "Call Money".