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Forex market in India is governed by the Foreign Exchange Management Act (FEMA), adopted in 2000 and latter revised as part of a broader effort by the Indian government to liberalize the economy and to facilitate the remittance of funds both in and out of India.
Officially forex trading in India is restricted to certain currency futures, which are paired against the Indian Rupee and a few cross currencies. Only USDINR, YENINR, GBPINR, EURINR, EURUSD, GBPUSD, USDJPY futures are available for trading.
Also, under the current regulations currency options are availed to investors with the USDINR pair only.
Spot forex trading is considered illegal under the FEMA. We should also note that FX trade is allowed only through brokers, registered with authorized Indian exchanges such as the National Stock Exchange (NSE), the Metropolitan Stock Exchange of India (MSE) and the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE).
And yet, international brokers and traders in India have found ways to circumvent those restrictions. Although the Reserve Bank of India had ordered all commercial banks in India to close the accounts of customers, using credit or debit card for illegal online forex trading transactions, many traders manage to go around that ban, using e-wallets.
Basically, all transactions to international forex brokers are done via e-wallets like Neteller or Skrill, which are funded with credit cards or bank accounts with Indian banks.
Forex news from India
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India is currently in the middle of reviewing an old legislation according to which all crypto-related businesses are to be regulated and
The latest addition to the race for a central bank digital currency is none other than India. Currently, the Reserve Bank of
A proposal was recently introduced by the Indian Central Economic Intelligence Bureau (CEIB), presenting for action the possibility of imposing an 18%
The Reserve Bank of India (RBI), India’s central banking institution, proposes a major reform on the India’s currency trading laws. A special
A draft of a bill has been leaked in India inclining some to believe that the Indian government is considering prohibiting the
UK-regulated forex and contracts for difference (CFDs) broker TradeNext said on Wednesday it has set up a subsidiary brokerage in India, TradeNext