• Summary
  • Contents
  • Subject index

Corporate Social Responsibility in India is arguably the first comprehensive, well-researched book on the subject in the country. The author uses Indian examples, case studies and CSR role models from the Indian industry to explain the gap between Indian business needs and current practices. Practices and researches in economically developed counties have also been used extensively. As the Indian industry begins to enter international markets, it is going to be imperative to integrate CSR with business goals for long-term sustainability and healthy economic, social and environmental impact.

The book helps in understanding the meaning of business beyond financial numbers and tries to explain how even CSR can be used as a marketing tool and for business benefits. It dwells comprehensively upon the concept of CSR, from its inception as ph8ilanthropy till its journey to a form where now it is mandatory to be sensitive about CSR in businesses.This ready reckoner and guide for senior managers, CEOs, CFOs, HR and taxation officials in INdian and multinational companies, management students and academicians approaches CSR as a critical business need, not a philosophy.

Sanjay K. Agarwal is a Chartered Accountant working with organized retail business. His areas of interest include Corporate and Factory Accounts and Direct and Indirect Taxation.

CSR Projects
CSR projects

The modern corporation is an institution of enormous economic power and social impact. Corporations have grown in size and numbers all over the world because of their ability to mobilise productive resources and create new wealth. The evolution of the corporation has given rise to new opportunities and challenges that require a redefinition of the corporation and its objectives.

The legitimacy of the corporation as an institution or its ‘licence to operate’ within society depends not only on its success in wealth creation but also on its ability to meet the expectations of diverse constituents which contribute to its existence and success. These constituents and interests are the corporation's stakeholders—resource providers, customers, suppliers, alliance partners and social and political actors. Consequently, the organisation ...

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