Shareholding Pattern

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Shareholding Pattern

Explanation: Shareholding pattern refers to the distribution of shares among different categories of shareholders in a company, including promoters, institutional investors, retail investors, and other entities. It provides insights into the ownership structure of the company and the level of ownership concentration among various shareholder groups. The shareholding pattern typically includes details such as the percentage of shares held by promoters, foreign institutional investors (FIIs), domestic institutional investors (DIIs), public shareholders, and other categories as required by regulatory authorities.

Understanding the shareholding pattern is crucial for investors, analysts, and regulatory bodies to assess the level of control exerted by promoters, the presence of institutional investors, and the degree of public ownership in the company. It also helps in evaluating corporate governance practices, assessing the influence of key stakeholders, and identifying potential risks associated with ownership concentration or changes in shareholding patterns over time.

Example: The shareholding pattern of a company like TCS may include details such as the percentage of shares held by its promoters, institutional investors (both domestic and foreign), public shareholders, including retail investors, and other categories such as non-promoter corporate bodies, trusts, and others. Analyzing the shareholding pattern enables stakeholders to understand the dynamics of ownership in the company, the level of investor confidence, and the alignment of interests between different shareholder groups and management.

You can view the Shareholding Pattern for any company on Radar in the ShareHolding section.

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