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Vinita Singhania, President, CMA

(From October 2009)

Past Presidents of Cement Manufacturers Association

Shri Dharamsey M. Khatau Shri G.D. Somani Shri V.H. Dalmia Shri R.D. Shah Shri P.K. Mistry Shri A.K. Jain Shri R.P. Nevatia Shri S. Krishnaswamy Shri V.L. Dutt Shri J.R. Birla Shri M.H. Dalmia Shri M.N. Mehta Shri N. Srinivasan Shri M.C. Bagrodia Shri N.S. Sekhsaria Shri A.L. Kapur Shri Y.H. Dalmia Shri M. Karnani Shri T.M.M. Nambiar Shri B.L. Jain Shri N. Srinivasan Shri Manoj Gaur Shri H.M. Bangur 1961 to 1964 1965 to 1967 1968 to 1969 1970 to 1973 1974 to 1976 1977 to 1978 1979 to 1980 1981 to Aug82 Oct82 to Oct83 Nov83 to Mar87 Mar87 to Jul89 Jul89 to Jul91 Jul91 to Aug94 Aug94 to Sep96 Sep96 to Jun98 Jun98 to Mar99 Mar99 to Aug99 Aug99 to Oct00 Oct00 to Oct02 Oct02 to Sep04 Sep04 to Dec.06 Dec06 to Jul07 Jul07 to Oct09


Indian Cement Industry ranks the Second largest amongst cement producing countries in the World. Produces Cements following mandatory international standards and matches the Worlds best in Quality. Added a Capacity of 37 mn.t. in 2009-10.
- Highest ever added in any single year.

Set up Capacities abroad West Asia, China. Average annual kiln capacity of +2860 tpd is the Second highest in the World after Japan (3370 tpd). Achieved World Class Energy Efficiency.
Indias Best 63 665 Worlds Best 65 650

Electric Energy kwh/t of Cement Thermal Energy KCal units/ kg. of Clinker

Particulate Emission levels meet stringent International standards of 50 mg/Nm3.

In some cases even lower : 15 20 mg/Nm3.

The Cement Industry is Countrys largest consumer of hazardous wastes viz. Fly Ash and Blast Furnace Slag as part of its environmental concerns. As a part of Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR), the Cement Industry is intensely involved in environmental protection through creation of large expanses of social forestry, extensive water bodies, voluntary adoption of neighboring villages in providing free Water, Electricity and facilities for Education, Healthcare etc. The Industry is Capable of Scaling even greater heights of National Achievements for better and enlarged Service to the Society with support from the Government on following fronts :
o o o Availability of indigenous coal at rational price through traditional linkage Adequate and assured logistics support, particularly Railways, the economical mode for transport of Cement and other Inputs. Rationalization of Taxes and levies to make Indian Cement Industry more competitive both in Domestic and also in International markets.

CEMENT MANUFACTURERS' ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT Mrs. Vinita Singhania VICE PRESIDENT Shri M.A.M. R Muthiah MEMBERS OF THE MANAGING COMMITTEE Shri Sumit Banerjee Shri J Datta Gupta Shri Ramit Budhraja Shri D.S. Ghai Shri Ravinder Mohan (Upto Oct.09) Shri J.C. Toshniwal Shri S.N. Toshniwal Shri Ajay Kapur Shri Kamlesh Sharma Shri Harsh V. Lodha Shri B.R. Nahar Shri Rajendra Chamaria Shri Alok Patni Shri Puneet Dalmia Shri Saurabh Misra (Upto 31.3.2010) Shri O.P. Puranmalka Shri B.L. Kalwar Shri T.S. Raghupathy Shri R. Srinivasan Shri Rakesh Singh Ms. Rupa Gurunath Shri Sunny Gaur Shri R.G. Bagla Shri S. Chouksey Mr. Farooq Ahmad Wani / Mr. Mushtaq Ahmad Malik Shri Anant Prakash Sinha Mrs. V.L. Indira Dutt Shri K.C. Jain Shri Uday Khanna Shri Kamal Kishore Shri P.S. Bakshi Shri Bhagwat Pandey Shri Alok Sanghi Shri M.S. Gilotra Shri M.K. Singhi Shri Aditya Shriram Dr. M. Rajaram, IAS/ Shri G.A. Rajkumar, IAS Shri Ratan K. Shah Shri K.C. Birla Shri Krishna Srivastava

PERMANENT INVITEES Shri H.M. Bangur Shri Manoj Gaur Shri N. Srinivasan Shri B.L. Jain Shri Y.H.Dalmia Shri M.N. Mehta Shri M.H. Dalmia Shri V.L. Dutt


The 49th Annual Report of CMA for the year 2009-10 is in your hands. The Report reviews various aspects of performance of Cement Industry during the period under Report. India is one of the few countries, which could survive global recession with minor bruises and has demonstrated its resilience with GDP growth registered at 7.5% from the low of 6.7% in the previous year. Industrial production growth, which touched a low of 2.8% in 2008-09 from 8.5% recorded in 2007-08 recovered to post a double-digit growth of 10.4% in the year 2009-10. The manufacturing sector too witnessed a double-digit growth of 10.3%, more than 3-times the growth recorded in 2008-09 at 2.7%. However, Agriculture sector recorded a dismal growth of 0.2% during the year 2009-10. The Cement Industry, which exhibited resilience in the face of the global financial meltdown by sustaining a near 8% growth (7.9%), during 2008-09, jumped up to record a double-digit growth of 12.7%, in 2009-10. A notable feature which bears highlighting is the addition of a capacity of 37 mn.t in the Cement Industry during the year 2009-10, which is the highest capacity ever added in any single year so far. This high growth performance of the Cement Industry during 2009-10 was largely helped by the increased construction activity in infrastructure catalysed by stimulus packages provided by the Government. The Union Budget 2010-11 has given further thrust to infrastructure development with increased financial allocation to various programmes including construction of roads, urban and rural development projects, mass housing etc. The Commonwealth Games (CWG), 2010 have also generated additional demand for Cement for development of Infrastructure like Stadia for Games, Housing for large number of Athletes, Coaches and others, Concrete Roads and Metro Rail for connectivity of various locations to give a facelift to the National Capital Region. These measures should boost the demand for Cement and the Cement Industry is expected to sustain a 12% growth during FY11 and the next few years.

The Working Group on Cement Industry for the XI Plan has projected cement production at 269 mn.t and the capacity needed at 298 mn.t by the terminal year of the Plan i.e. 2011-12. The Cement Industry, which has added a capacity of 88.7 mn.t during the first three years (2007-10), is optimistic that it would reach the target of 298 mn.t capacity by 2011-12. One of the main concerns of the Cement Industry is availability of required quantities of coal, the main fuel. During the year 2009-10, CMAs delegation had meetings with and also made representations to Secretary and Additional Secretary of Ministry of Coal (MOC), Chairman, Standing Linkage Committee (SLC), Chairman and Director (Mktg.) of Coal India Ltd, Secretary and Director, Deptt. of Industrial Policy and Promotion, Ministry of Commerce and Industry and Secretary (Coordination), Cabinet Secretariat drawing their timely attention to the problems of Cement Industry and seeking their cooperation and guidance in finding solutions. Concerned at the deterioration in the quality of coal being supplied to Cement Industry, CMA conducted an internal survey and found that coal supplied in most of the rakes contain one to four grades below the billed grade. Coal companies have been requested to (i) consider re-grading of coal to appropriate levels, (ii) have a suitable mechanism to compensate for the monetary loss occasioned due to supply of lower grade coal against billed grade and (iii) ensure in future that coal supplies are subjected to joint sampling if desired so by the buyer, so that the quality of coal supplied is determined for each consignment. It is hoped that coal companies will take appropriate action. Cement being a high-volume and low-priced commodity, Railways is the ideal mode of transportation for Cement. CMA continued to draw attention of the Senior Officers of the Railways, including its Chairman and Honble Minister of Railways to the Rail-related problems being confronted by the cement plants and also suggested possible remedial measures to overcome them. A number of representations were made to Senior Officials of Railways, Secretary and Joint Secretary, Deptt. of Industrial Policy and Promotion, Ministry of Commerce and Industry as also Secretary (Coordination), Cabinet Secretariat. CMA continued its efforts to promote greater and more widespread use of cement during 2009-10. Presentations on advantages of Cement Concrete Roads were made to the concerned officials of State and Central Government, Municipal Corporations, Heads of Development Corporations, PWD Engineers, etc. in various States of the country.

Some of the notable Presentations include those made to Honble Chief Minister of Delhi, Smt. Sheila Dikshit, Director General (Road), Ministry of Road Transport and Highways (MORTH), Principal Secretary, Deptt. of Transport and Building, Hyderabad, Vice-Chairman, Kanpur Development Authority and President, Maharashtra Economic Development Council (MEDC) and Seminar on Sustainable Cost-Effective Options for Road Pavements and White Topping of Concrete Roads was organized in association with Indian Concrete Institute, Hyderabd and UltraTech Cement Ltd., for Chief Engineers and other Stakeholders. Your Managing Committee is happy to report that the promotional efforts have borne fruits and the Government of Rajasthan have issued instructions that majority of Roads in the State should be constructed in Cement Concrete. State Government construction agency of Karnataka also issued instructions that most of the Roads built by the agency would be in Cement Concrete. Government of NCT of Delhi have decided to construct around 200 km. of Roads in Concrete. Government of U.P. have sanctioned construction of internal roads in Cement Concrete and the KC drains in 2195 villages and allocated Rs. 850 Crores for the same. Even under the PMGSY, Karnataka Government has sanctioned 176.49 km. of Cement Concrete Roads. The work on these is in progress in the Districts of Hassan, Shimoga, Haveri and Belgaum. During the year, CMA developed a Software for effectively comparing the cost of Cement Concrete Roads and Bitumen Roads over a wide spectrum of criteria covering various locally available inputs and their costs at different locations. The Software has been circulated to all our Members and Stakeholders who evinced interest in the Software. The exercise was undertaken to counter the myth that Concrete Roads are always costlier in comparison to the alternative of Bitumen Roads. It is hoped that this Software should help Construction Agencies to work out quickly comparative cost advantages and encourage construction of Cement Concrete Roads. One of the notable developments in the Cement Industry during the year, related to the achievement made through modernization and expansion which resulted in operational efficiency, process control and energy conservation in the new plants, with adaptability to use a wider range of alternative or substitute raw materials, and fuels including those derived from a variety of Industrial Wastes. Successful trials of using Waste Derived Fuels (WDF) by Member Companies in collaboration with State Pollution Control Boards, CPCB and advanced technological

institutions like GTZ German Technology Corporation, provided encouraging results which led to MoEF recommending Cement Kiln as the most environment-friendly mechanism for recycling four types of hazardous combustibles, namely, Shredded Tyres, Paint Sludge, TDI Tar Waste, and ETP Sludge. Deptt. of Industrial Policy and Promotion, Ministry of Commerce and Industry, has been highly supportive of our Industry for which I am grateful to Honble Minister, Secretary, Joint Secretary, Director and Under Secretary. I am equally indebted to Secretary (Coal), Addl. Secretary (Coal) and Chairman, SLC, Joint Secretary, Ministry of Coal; Chairman, Railway Board, Member Traffic, Additional Member (T), Additional Member (C), Executive Director Traffic Transportation (S), Executive Director Traffic Transportation (R), Ministry of Railways; Secretary, MORTH, Chairman, NHAI, Secretary, Ministry of Environment and Forests; and Chairman, Central Pollution Control Board, for their esteemed counsel, continued assistance and steady support. I also thank the Senior Officers of various Ministries, Coal India, Singareni, DGFT, for their cooperation. I also wish to thank Senior Members of the Managing Committee and various other CMA Committees for their valuable advice. The Officials and Staff of CMA under the supervision and guidance of Secretary General, Shri N.A. Viswanathan turned in yet another year of quality work with utmost dedication and I would like to place on record my appreciation of the same. I am sure that the Secretariat would continue to work with same zeal supporting the Industry.

New Delhi August 2010

(Vinita Singhania) President



(Under Rule 49 - Rules & Regulations of CMA)

The Managing Committee is happy to present its 49th Annual Report for the year 2009-10.

due to the expected better monsoon this season. Construction sector posted a growth of 8.6% in 2009-10 as against 8.8% of the previous year. On the External Trade, there has been


Economy The Indian Economy, which witnessed a slowdown during the year 2008-09 with GDP dropping to 6.7% due to global affected countries recovery financial the path severely, and meltdown of moved on that several the 7.5% growth

a negative growth, both in Exports and Imports during the year 2009-10 compared to the previous year. While Exports dropped by 3.8%, Imports fell by 7.1%. Foreign in Exchange at Reserves, 241.4 which billion


during the year 2009-10. GDP growth is expected to return next year to 9%, a level that was sustained during the three years 2005-08. Industrial production recorded an

showed a negative growth of 19.3% 2008-09 US$ reversed the trend to record a positive growth of 4.7% to reach US$ 254.7 billion in 2009-10.

appreciable growth of 10.4% during 2009-10, more than three-and-a-half times the growth registered in the previous year at 2.8%. Manufacturing sector also showed a double-digit growth of 10.3%, more than three times that recorded in 2008-09 at 2.7%. Agriculture sector, which showed a dismal growth of 0.2% during 200910, is likely to fare better in 2010-11

Cement Industry The Cement Industry that withstood the global financial meltdown and recorded a 7.9% growth during the year 2008-09, a drop of just 0.2% from the previous years growth of 8.1%, when the economic growth plunged to 6.7% against a sustained growth of 9% during the previous three years, jumped up to record a growth of 12.7% in 2009-10, on the



increased and other

infrastructure construction by the






projects Packages

Rs.5,130 crore in 2010-11. Rs. 66,100 crore provided for

activities supported by the Stimulus provided Government. 2009-10. Outlook: Cement Industry The main drivers of cement demand are development of infrastructure like, Power Houses, Roads, Ports, Airports, and Mass Housing, both urban and rural. The Union Budget 2010-11 presented by Honble Finance Minister Shri Pranab Mukherjee on 26th February 2010, with its emphasis on inclusive growth, has focussed on infrastructure development and pronounced several proposals to facilitate such growth. Some of the proposals of the Budget, which will have a bearing on the Cement Industry are cited below: Rs 1,73,552 crore provided for infrastructure development, which accounts for over 46 per cent of the total plan allocation. Allocation for road transport Cement consumption,

Rural Development. An amount of Rs.48,000 crore

in fact, recorded a growth of 13.1% in

allocated for rural infrastructure programmes under Bharat Nirman. Unit cost under Indira Awas Yojana increased to Rs.45,000 in the plain areas and to Rs.48,500 in the hilly areas. Allocation for this Scheme increased to Rs.10,000 crore. Allocation for Urban Development increased by more than 75 per cent from Rs.3,060 crore to Rs.5,400 crore in 2010-11. Allocation for Housing and Urban Poverty 2010-11. Scheme of one per cent interest subvention on housing loan upto Rs.10 lakh, where the cost of the house does not exceed Rs.20 lakh - announced in the last Budget extended up to March 31, 2011 and Rs.700 crore provided for this scheme for the year 2010-11. Rs.1,270 crore allocated for Rajiv Awas Yojana as compared to Rs.150 crore last year. Alleviation raised from Rs.850 crore to Rs.1,000 crore in

increased by over 13 per cent from Rs. 17,520 crore to Rs 19,894 crore. Plan allocation for Power Sector excluding RGGVY doubled from

49th Annual Report

Honble Minister for Road Transport and Highways has been continuously reviewing construction of highways, having set a target of 20 km. per day. Though the achievement against this target has been low at around 7 km. per day, the thrust has given further momentum to increase the speed of construction of highways. The ensuing Commonwealth Games (CWG) in October 2010 have triggered enhanced pace in overall development of the National Capital Region Minister (NCR) of and Delhi Honble has Chief assured

progressing not only in major Metros but also in the next Tier-II cities. In fact, realizing that many by of the housing projects prominent

builders are out of reach for many a working class aspirant, thus resulting in a large percentage of houses remaining unoccupied, TATAs have come out with Special Schemes, to provide housing at affordable economic prices in Mumbai city. Such schemes are likely to be emulated in other Metros and Tier-II cities also. The thrust being given by the

Government for the development of infrastructure, which lags very much when compared with even developing countries like Malaysia, and the focus on inclusive growth schemes by providing for rural should supportive economic

construction of 200 km. of concrete roads in Delhi. of Metro Rail in The Delhi Metro Rail lines Delhi to provide and its Corporation speeded up construction connectivity

surroundings to facilitate smoother and faster movement of people. CMA has also road been meetings with and other in agencies promoting by and Municipal concerned different


certainly spur cement demand and the Cement Industry is expected to grow by more than 12% during the next few years. As such the growth in 2009-10 has been 12.7%. In fact, with the Government aiming at an economic growth of around 10% beyond the XII Plan period, Cement Industry is expected to sustain even a higher growth of 14 15%.

concrete organizing


presentations Corporations Government States.

Further, the Real Estate growth has picked up and housing projects are


(Excluding Mini and White Cement Plants)

Capacity at the end of Mar'10 (Mn.t) (Previous year 219.51 Mn.t) - Addition in 2009-10 (Mn.t) - Growth, % ($) Cement Production (Mn.t) (Previous year 181.61 Mn.t) Highest ever in a month (Mar'10) (Mn.t) Growth, % ($) : 215.78

: : :

36.98 20.68 160.74

: : : :

15.96 12.68 128.28 84

Clinker Production (Mn.t) (Previous year 138.78 Mn.t) Capacity Utilization (%) (Previous year 88%) Stock at the end of Mar'10 - Cement (Mn.t) (Previous year 1.09 Mn.t) - Clinker (Mn.t) (Previous year 5.48 Mn.t) Highest Clinker Stock in Nov.09 (Mn.t)

: : :

1.29 6.29 7.76

Exports - Cement (Mn.t) (Previous year 3.20 Mn.t) - Clinker (Mn.t) (Previous year 2.90 Mn.t) : 1.60


Consumption (Domestic Despatches) (Previous year 177.98 Mn.t) Per Capita Consumption (2009) (kg.)



($) *

Compared to corresponding data in the previous year. Million Tonnes

Mn.t -

Refers to existing Members of CMA and excludes data of two companies that have discontinued their Membership with CMA during 2009-10.

49th Annual Report

48th Annual Session Of CMA

21st October 2009

Shri Jyotiraditya Scindia, Honble Minister of State for Commerce and Industry addressing the gathering at the Annual Session. Seated on dais (L to R) S/Shri N.A. Viswathan, Secretary General, CMA, H.M. Bangur, President, CMA and Mrs. Vinita Singhania, Vice President, CMA.

Shri H.M. Bangur, President, CMA delivering Welcome Address. Seated on dais (L to R) S/Shri N.A. Viswathan, Secretary General, CMA, Jyotiraditya Scindia, Honble Minister of State for Commerce and Industry, and Mrs. Vinita Singhania, Vice President, CMA.

Sectional View of participants at the Annual Session.

48th Annual Session Of CMA

21st October 2009

Shri H.M. Bangur, President, CMA presenting Memento to Chief Guest, Shri Jyotiraditya Scindia, Honble Minister of State for Commerce and Industry.

Mrs. Vinita Singhania, Vice President, CMA showing photo gallery on Indian Cement Industry to Shri Jyotiraditya Scindia, Honble Minister of State for Commerce and Industry.

Shri Jyotiraditya Scindia, Honble Minister of State for Commerce and Industry releasing a book Construction, Maintenance and Upkeep Of Concrete Buildings on the occasion.

49th Annual Report

Addition of Capacity A capacity of 36.98 mn.t has been added during the year 2009-10, the Third Year of the XI Five Year Plan. Of this, around 54% (19.85 mn.t) was through mn.t). Thus the capacity added during the first three years of the XI Plan was 88.70 mn.t which forms 75% of the projected capacity addition during the XI Plan period (2007-12). The Cement Industry is confident that it would reach the capacity of 298 mn.t (Including Mini Plants) targetted by the Working Group on Cement Industry for the XI Plan by the end of 2011-12. during Details of capacity added 2009-10 are given at greenfield projects while expansions accounted for 46% (17.13

in 2008-09 indicating a growth of 13.9%. Clinker stock in March 2010 was 6.29 mn.t against the previous years 5.48 mn.t. Details of Performance of Cement Industry White during Plants 2009-10 and Large Plants, Large Plants and Mini and Region-wise Capacity and Production are reflected in Annexure-III. MEETINGS OF THE MANAGING COMMITTEE AND HIGH POWER COMMITTEE Three High during meetings Power of the Managing were review held the

Committee and nine meetings of the Committee to 200910

industrys problems and performance. CMA COMMITTEES To help address various emerging issues and find solutions to the problems affecting Cement Industry, the following Committees continued to render assistance to the Management of the Association during the year 2009-10: CMA High Power Committee. CMA Committee on Coal Matters. CMA Technical Committee. o o Energy Task Force. Environmental Task Force.

Annexure-I. Cement and Clinker Production Cement production by Members of CMA during the year 2009-10 was 160.74 mn.t, against the production of 142.65 mn.t of the same Members in the last year 2008-09, posting a growth of 12.7%. Company-wise/ Unit-wise production and performance may be seen in Annexure-II. Clinker production by Members of CMA during the year 2009-10 was 128.28 mn.t, against the production of 112.66 mn.t of the same Members

CMA Finance/ Committee. CMA Committee Matters.

Legal on

Matters Railway

VAT or Cenvat Credit on Limestone Royalty and Duty/Cess on Indigenous Coal. The Memorandum to urged consider the our

Names of the Chairmen/Co-chairmen of the above Committees are indicated in Annexure-IV. PRE-BUDGET MEMORANDUM In our endeavour to highlight the various measures required for the healthy growth of the Industry so that these could be considered in the formulation of the Union Budget, CMA submitted its Pre-Budget Memorandum for the year 2010-11 to the Honble Finance Minister on 13th November 2009, to help sustain a healthy Industry. put growth in of the the Cement The proposals/suggestions Pre-Budget


submissions and help this core sector Industry sustain 10% plus growth so as to be able to meet the countrys requirement of cement for developing infrastructure, most needed for the countrys economic development. A delegation led by President, CMA, Mrs. Vinita Singhania, also met the Finance 15.12.2009 needed to Ministry and be officials a on made detailed by the

presentation on various aspects that considered Finance Ministry for sustained growth of the core sector Cement Industry. This was preceded by a detailed Presentation and discussions with the Secretary (Revenue) and other Senior Officials on this issue a few days earlier. POST BUDGET MEMORANDUM


Memorandum include Uniform rate of Excise Duty on Cement. An Abatement of 55%, as

recommended by NCAER in their Report of 2005. Zero Import Duty on Coal, Pet Coke, other Inputs. Alignment of rate of VAT in line with Steel. Gypsum &

After the announcement of the Union Budget on 26th February 2010, CMA submitted a Post-Budget Memorandum to the Honble Finance Minister on 12th March 2010. While appreciating the Govt. for the proposals addressed that would help boost cement demand, particularly

49th Annual Report

those pertaining to the development of infrastructure and coal availability, the Memorandum also drew the attention of the Govt. to the proposals that would have an adverse impact on the performance and growth of the Cement Industry. The Memorandum included the

INCREASE IN INPUT COSTS OF CEMENT During the year 2009-10, there have been increases in costs of inputs for cement manufacture on items such as wages, power, petroleum products, royalty on limestone etc. INFRASTRUCTURE The core sector Cement Industry,

following: Abatement of 55%, as which provides for like the roads, main of housing,

recommended by NCAER in their Report of 2005, be given to the Cement Industry on Excise Duty. Withdrawal of Excise Duty on

infrastructure infrastructure


ports, airports, etc. depends on three main inputs viz. Coal, Railways and Power. While coal is the main fuel and power is essential of the for the all the major Railways for operations provide plant,

Petroleum Products. 3% Service Tax on Rail Freight, which levied. The levy of Clean Energy Cess on Coal, Lignite and Peat may kindly be withdrawn and that if, however, this additional Cess is imposed, it may kindly be made MODVATable, burdens. The Service Tax proposed to be levied on Housing Construction be kindly withdrawn, shelter being one of the most basic and priority human needs. since there is already a heavy dosage of cess is already high, be not



transportation of coal from distant coalfields, gypsum and other inputs to the cement factories and outward movement of cement from factories to distant markets/consumption centres. All the three sectors, which provide key infrastructure inputs for the Cement Industry, are in the public sector on which the Industry has no control. In the following Sections the performance of these three crucial infrastructure supports to the Cement Industry have been dealt with.

Coal During the year 2009-10, CMA had regular interaction with various Govt. authorities on coal-related issues such as, Fuel Supply Agreements (FSAs), Sanction Problem of in Long-term complying linkages, with the

Total Coal Procurement and Consumption In addition to the coal received

against FSA/linkage, the Members, for meeting their fuel requirement, also procured imported coal, pet coke, lignite and coal from open market for use in the Kilns and Captive Power Plants (CPPs). The total fuel procurement by Member units was 26.24 mn.t in 2009-10 as against 23.39 mn.t in 2008-09. Details of coal receipt against

specified Milestones as per LOA, Eauction, Allocation of captive blocks, Coal Imports, Quality of coal and stepping up of coal supplies to Cement Industry. CMAs delegation had Meetings with, as also made representations to Secretary, Ministry of Coal, Additional Secretary, Ministry of Coal, (MOC), Secretary (DIPP), Ministry of Commerce and Industry, Director (DIPP), Chairman, Standing Linkage Committee (SLC), Secretary (Coordination), Cabinet Secretariat and Chairman, Coal India Ltd (CIL) and Director (Mktg.), CIL for getting of Cement Industry and finding

FSA/linkage, open market purchase, import of coal, lignite and pet coke procurement and consumption of fuel by Member units The are trend given of in fuel Annexure-VI. in the graph.

consumption and receipts are shown


29.57 14.56 14.29 08-09 09-10 10.78 25.80

timely attention to the problems solutions.


Actual Fuel Consumption Receipt against Linkage

25.02 14.81 05-06 06-07 14.43

25 17.83




15.37 14.98 15.03 13.98 15.42 15.81 14.25 20 Mn.t. 15 11.09


21.21 13.35 04-05 14.84

relating to coal availability are : Coal Receipt Against FSA/Linkage Member Units of CMA received














10 as against FSA/Linkage of



13.56 mn.t. Month-wise receipts The drop in 2009-10 is due to discontinuation of Membership by two cement companies, whose data is not included. are given in Annexure-V.



only 10.78 mn.t of coal in 2009-





49th Annual Report






imported pet coke, however, remains at 5%. Member units consumed 3.76 mn.t of pet coke in 2009-10. Lignite During marginal Lignite Member the was year under (0.13 review, mn.t) of in

Member units, during the year 200910 was 25.80 mn.t [18.90 mn.t in Kiln and 6.90 mn.t in CPPs]. It will be observed that during the year 2009-10, while the coal supply through FSA/Linkage was only 10.78 mn.t, the total fuel consumption of the Member units was 25.80 mn.t, leaving a gap of 15.02 mn.t between the actual requirement and supply. In percentage consumption 2009-10. terms, the linked coal during the year supply was only 41% of the total fuel

quantity cement

used as

fuel by the


Southern and Western Regions. Some quantities of Lignite are likely to be used in future too. Beneficiation/Blending of Coal With the passage of time, the overall

Coal Imports The coal imported by Member units was 6.95 mn.t during 2009-10. The

quality of available coal has been deteriorating. problem, there To is counter a need this to

beneficiate the coal to upgrade the quality for using in the kilns. Some cement units are resorting to blending

trend of coal imports is shown in the graph. The rate of import duty, continues at 5% since 2006-07. Pet Coke The main source of supply of

Import of Coal 6.97 6.04 4.66 4.40 3.66 3.63 3.52 3.37 95-96 1.30 96-97 1.65 97-98 99-00 00-01 01-02 02-03 03-04 3.18 04-05 05-06 3.40 06-07 4.96 07-08 6.08 08-09 98-99 Year

pet coke is presently refineries at Jamnagar [Reliance


Industries Limited (RIL)] and Panipat [Indian Oil Corporation (IOC)]. Some quantities of Pet from US Gulf. Duty on coke are also being imported

0 09-10

The drop in 2009-10 is due to discontinuation of Membership by two cement companies, whose data is not included.




upgrade coal


quality. Cement

plants are also getting their raw washed in private



900 800 700 600 500


jurisdiction of coal companies particularly SECL, WCL & SCCL. It may be recalled that as per

400 95-96 96-97 98-99 99-00 00-01 01-02 02-03 03-04 04-05 05-06 06-07 07-08 08-09 97-98 09-10

the latest policy of Government, all new coal projects with capacity of 2.5 mn.t and more should have washeries as an integral part. Quality of Coal In the context of continued deterioration in the quality of coal being supplied to Cement Industry, an internal survey was done in the CMA. As per this exercise, the coal supplied in most of the rakes was found to contain one to four grades below the billed grade. Coal Companies have, therefore, been requested to (i) supply proper quality of coal to the cement plants, (ii) consider re-grading of coal to appropriate levels, (iii) have a Mechanism to compensate for the monetary loss sustained by the cement plants, and (iv) ensure that in future the coal supplies be subjected to joint sampling, if so desired by the buyer, so that actual quality of coal is determined for each consignment. We hope, the coal companies will take appropriate action in this regard.










Coal Loading by Rail Average loading of linked coal, for entire Cement Industry, during the year 2009-10, was 1086 wagons FW per day, as against 1030 FW per day in 2008-09 i.e. an increase of 56 FW per day over last year. Captive Coal Blocks The Screening Committee of Ministry of Coal (MOC) has allotted coal blocks to some Member Cement Companies. However coal production is yet to start. E-Auction The New Coal Distribution that the Policy FSAs



between Cement Industry and the Coal Companies will be signed for 75% of the normative requirement of the Cement plants. The actual supply will, however, be still lower. The cement plants have, therefore, to















Coal Loading



of higher grade/imported coal

49th Annual Report

procure including



open It has

market been

the coal companies to issue LOAs to a large number of cement plants and CPPs. As per NCDP, the coal supplies to these units can commence only after the FSAs are signed and the FSAs would be signed only after the prescribed Milestones, as enunciated in the LOA, are achieved. There are 16 Milestones for cement kilns and 11 for CPPs which are to be completed submitted by the LOA each holders. of the Documents/papers are required to be against Milestones. Although the LOA holders complied with the requirements of most of the Milestones, there are still cases where cement plants are facing insurmountable and practical problems in furnishing the documents. CMA had, therefore, represented to Chairman CIL in May 2009 for making necessary requirements Milestones. between CMA modifications of The some issue in of the the was and


reported by the Member units that the per tonne cost of E-auction coal is very high; at times, almost twice the notified price of coal, adding substantially to the cost of cement production. Supply of Imported Coal to New Consumers NCDP provides that in case the coal companies are not able to supply indigenous good by coal the against coal the FSA by quantity, the shortfall would be made company supplying imported coal. CMA had earlier requested Coal Companies that the consumer should have the liberty to decide on procuring imported coal through the Coal Company or import directly. This issue was considered by CIL, and CIL has now agreed to allow the consumers the option of surrendering imported coal supply. In other words, a consumer may not take the imported coal from Coal Companies. In such cases, the FSA through Letter of Assurance (LOA) route will be signed for only 50% of the entitled quantity for supplying indigenous coal. Delay in the Signing of FSAs through LOA Route The Long-Term Linkage Committee Meetings held on 20th November 2007 and 20th March 2008 authorized

subsequently discussed in a meeting representatives Director (Mktg.) CIL and his team at New Delhi on 20th July 2009. This issue of delay in signing FSAs was also discussed in the Meeting of Secretary, Co-ordination on 21st May 2009. Secretary, Co-ordination advised DIPP to discuss the issue with MOC/CIL for expediting the signing of FSA. Accordingly, Director DIPP had








Cement Plants against Commitment Guarantee has further (CG) should not that be the encashed till FSAs are signed. CMA

Representatives on 6th July 2009 and 22nd July 2009 in this regard. It is understood that the CMAs

requested agreed for

request is being duly considered by CIL/MOC for making modifications in the requirement of some of the Milestones. CMA has again taken up the matter with concerned authorities requesting that after the modifications in the requirement of Milestones are notified by CIL, the process of signing of FSAs could commence. CMA, however, has also pointed out that there will be some cases where a few cement plants may not be in a position to submit a few documents exactly in the manner as required in the LOA and/or as approved by CIL Board, for the reasons beyond their control. For such cases, it has been suggested that a Review Mechanism may be put in place under a Senior Officer of the Coal Company to resolve these issues. At least 3

modifications CPPs as well.


Plants may be made applicable to

Sanction of Long Term Linkages of Coal to New Capacities Cement Industry has been given the task of meeting the overall cement requirement of the country. In fact, Cement Industry is expected to sustain a double-digit growth during the next few years. Though geared to fulfil the task, the Industrys realizing this target would depend upon the adequate availability of coal, which is the most important input. Most of the cement companies have applied for sanction of long-term linkages of coal to MOC/ SLC (LT). Unfortunately, these applications are still pending for consideration. The last two SLC (LT) Meetings,

pertaining to cement sector, were held on 20.11.2007 for kilns and 20.3.2008 for CPPs. No SLC (LT) meeting has been held since then. All new capacities are facing serious problems regarding allocation of coal. CMA has taken up the issue with the MOC/DIPP a number of times to convene an early meeting of the SLC

months time should be allowed to complete the revised Milestones after these are notified. For cases falling under Review Mechanism, the period of 3 months be reckoned after the issues are resolved. CMA has also requested that the BG (Bank Guarantee) submitted by

(LT) so that the new capacities start getting coal at the earliest.


49th Annual Report

Discontinuation of SLC (ST) Alternative Mechanism in Lieu Thereof As mentioned in the last Years Report i.e. 2008-09, in the last SLC (ST) Meeting held on 19th December 2008 it was indicated by Chairman SLC (ST)/Special Secretary, MOC that in view of the fact that the bilateral FSAs, as per NCDP, are now in place to govern the coal supplies to Cement Industry, there is no need to have these quarterly meetings for deciding the coal movement programme and, therefore, it would be the last meeting of SLC (ST) and, if necessary, a smaller alternative mechanism may be created in lieu of SLC (ST). Considering the usefulness of this forum, CMA took up the matter with Chairman Secretary ordination) SLC and (ST) and Special (CoDIPP. (Coal), Secretary Secretary our

Industry will henceforth be governed as per the bilateral between Fuel the Supply Cement Agreements

Plants and Coal Companies. TRANSPORTATION - RAILWAYS During the Year under review

(2009-10), the overall supply position of wagons to the Cement Industry was much lower than the requirement of the Industry. The severe despatch problems, being experienced by the cement aggravated plants, when were Railways further had

started diverting wagons to Fertilizer, Foodgrains and Power sectors. This had badly disrupted the loading of cement, clinker and coal by Rail, despite Industrys best efforts to increase the cement loading by Rail. Partly as a result of this, Rail share (as a %age to the total despatches) has dropped by 2% in case of cement and 1% in case of clinker over last Year (see Bar Charts below).
Cement Despatches



request, the system of holding SLC (ST) meeting was discontinued. Neither was an in alternative place as
100 120

60 Rail Sea 85.86 Road Rail share %age 100.42 55 50 45 53.33 37.50 40 35.56 35 30 %age 56.85



assured by Coal Ministry. CMA was, therefore, pursuing









alternate mechanism in place of SLC (ST) expeditiously to bridge the vacuum. However, MOC has now finally notified that SLC (ST) having been discontinued, the coal supplies to Cement


20 3.04 0 2008-09 Year 2009-10 2.58

25 20


Clinker Despatches
18 16 14 12 Mn.t. 10 8 55 6 4 2 0 2008-09 Year 2009-10 45 5.31 3.47 55.48 3.43 50 11.37 60 56.43 %age 7.99 Rail Road Sea Rail share %age 14.23 70

mn.t of clinker was moved by Rail i.e 55.48%. During 200809, total clinker despatches by

these companies were 20.15 mn.t and the despatches by Rail were 11.37 mn.t i.e 56.43%. Although growth in

Clinker loading by Rail has gone up by 25.2% in 2009-10, it has declined by 1% when compared to the total despatches of clinker.

CMA continued to draw the attention of the Senior Officials of the Railways, including its Chairman and Honble Minister of Railways to the Railrelated problems being confronted by the cement plants and also their possible remedial measures to overcome them. Cement loading: During the Year 2009-10, cement despatches by Member Companies by Rail were 56.85 mn.t, out of the total despatches of 159.85 mn.t. These companies have despatched 53.33 mn.t by Rail, out of their total despatches of 142.23 mn.t during 2008-09, a growth of 6.6% in cement loading by Rail on YOY basis. However, when cement despatches by Rail are compared with the total despatches of cement, there has been a drop of about 2%. Clinker loading: mn.t of clinker. During 2009-10, Out of this, 14.23

Cumulative Despatches (cement + clinker): overall During 2009-10, despatches the of cumulative

Member Companies were 185.50 mn.t as against 162.38 mn.t during 200809, a growth of 14.2%. Cumulative Despatches by Rail

(cement + clinker): During 200910, total despatches by Rail were 71.08 mn.t as against 64.70 mn.t last year, a growth of 9.9%. Year-wise details of Cement and

Clinker despatches by Rail/Road/Sea for the period 1992-93 to 2009-10 are given at Annexure-VII. CMA Committee on Railway Matters In the the last one year, of the CMA Kamal

Committee on Railway Matters, under Chairmanship Shri Kishore, met seven times to discuss

Member Companies despatched 25.65


49th Annual Report

various Rail-related issues and also evolve strategies and action plans for taking up these issues with concerned Authorities. Representations/ Presentations A number of of the Representations/ Railway Board, (Traffic), Chairman,

Railway Budget 2010 CMA in its reactions to the Railway

Budget 2010', inter alia, brought to the notice of the Honble Minister of Railways the acute despatch problems being faced by the Cement Industry due to short supply of wagons and requested her that Cement Industry, which is the third largest customer and also revenue earner for Railways, be put on par with Foodgrains, Fertiliser and Power Sectors insofar as allotment of wagons is concerned. Honble Minister was also requested to consider restoring the Classification Slabs for cement, clinker and coal to their prior level i.e. 140 from the present slab of 150.

Presentations were made to senior officials Chairman, Executive including Honble Minister of Railways, Member Directors and

Rail Cement Co-ordination Group. In addition, representations were also addressed Secretary, Commerce Secretary resolving to Secretary DIPP, and and Joint of and Cabinet being Ministry Industry

(Coordination), the problems

Secretariat soliciting their support for experienced by the Industry.


No increase in the freight tariff. A Modified Wagon Investment Scheme for high capacity general purpose and special purpose wagons to be introduced. Private operators to be permitted to invest in infrastructure and run special freight trains. Acquisition of 18000 Wagons. A New Scheme House for All to be launched, to provide residences to all Railway employees in the next ten years with the help of Ministry of Urban Development. To set up about 522 hospitals and diagnostic centres, 50 Kendriya Vidyalayas, 10 residential schools on the pattern of Navodaya Vidyalaya, Model degree colleges and Technical and Management Institutions of national importance to benefit Railway employees and their children.


Meetings with Railway Officials In the last one year, representatives of the Cement Industry and the Members of the CMA Committee on Railway Matters had 4-5 meetings with senior officials of the Railway Board, including its Chairman and Members. These meetings were also attended by senior officials from the Zonal Railways. During the meetings, the issues that were currently impacting the Cement Industry, loading their and possible the remedial industrys measures, future pattern of cement expectations from the Railways were raised by CMA. below: a) Acute Shortage of Wagons : It was suggested that Railways may ensure regular and guaranteed supply of wagons, including Box-N wagons and two point/ multi point rakes to the cement plants, throughout the year, which would go a long way in Railways achieving the 250 mn.t of cement loading by 2020. b) BCN-HL Wagons : Officials of the Railway Board have been informed of the practical problems being faced by the Cement Plants in loading 4000 d) These are detailed c)

tonnes of Cement in rakes of BCN-HL requested Wagons them of and to free have time, consider


option of multi-point rakes and waival of penal demurrage and wharfage Industry charges acquires till the adequate

confidence in handling them. New Scheme : may of Wagon new for

Investment Scheme wagons; Wagons

The provide

procurement of BCN and BOXN



at and

existing level is required to be reasonably guaranteed average, established on besides a rotating additional

rakes linked with procurement; Freight concession may not be limited should be to Return for On the Investment with interest but available entire life of wagons i.e. 35 years; and Obligation for procurement of additional rake may be kept flexible, as each rake would cost around Rs 18-20 Crores. Bulk Transportation: There

is a huge untapped opportunity available for transportation of


49th Annual Report

cement in bulk through special purpose wagons. The present Rail movement of bulk cement is around 2% of total installed capacity of Ready in Mix the country. and However, due to increasing use Concrete consumption of Bulk cement, it is likely to go upto 20% in the next few years. such growth, To facilitate the following


Round-The-Clock Hours: Railway Board may feasible

Woking consider and

It was requested that


practical unloading hours since round-the-clock working hours for unloading are not feasible due to constraints related to infrastructure availability unnecessary the Cement and and to labour avoid and the

suggestions were made to the Railways: i. Separate tariff classification for Bulk Cement the or f) alternately discount

demurrage Plants to

wharfage charges being paid by Railways. Development Of Terminals : It was suggested that Railways may consider allocating suitable funds for the development of all major terminals. Further, the urgent need to find out new locations in and around the Metro cities for developing new terminals arrival of could be so that increasing in Metros efficiently, cement handled on the

structure based on complete life span of wagons; ii. Discount/Rebate should be based not only investments made on the procurement of wagons but also made on the for investments creation of infrastructure Further, this may

necessary cement.

facilities for handling bulk be reviewed every alternate year, taking into account the inflation cost and the prevailing freight rates; and At iii. Engine-on-load facility for all types of wagons and doing away with engine hiring charges. a

was also highlighted. Workshop on Draft Policies convened by Railways Workshop Delhi, convened made by the

Railway Board on 17th April, 2010 in New CMA certain suggestions for incorporation in the


following Schemes proposed by the Railways : All the Policies that are proposed or those in existence should be made simple, clear and transparent to avoid any mis-interpretation of the clauses when it comes to financial matters. In case of any dispute in interpretation of the Policy, a mutually acceptable solution should be found out. Since Cement Industry is the third largest customer and revenue earner for Railways, Railway out and for Board a may consider Specific bringing Policy simple, Cement III. II.

etc. both at loading/unloading points should also be fixing considered, while

concession/rebate. Looking to the colossal

investments that need to be made by the SFTO, the freight concession contract should not be restricted to 20 years, or extendable will be by in another the 10 years. Since these investments made larger interests of the Railways, the Concession Contract with SFTO should be made for the entire life of the wagons i.e. over 35 years. Minimum rake Guarantee a of


industry-friendly the

Industry for movement of cement (bagged/bulk); clinker, coal, fly ash, gypsum, etc. This will go a long way in Railways achieving the 250 mn.t of cement loading target by 2020, as projected by the Railways in their Vision Document 2020. Policy on Special Freight Train Operator (SFTO) I. Rail freight concession/rebate should not be decided merely on the investments made for procurement of wagons. huge investments that The are for

Wagons/Rakes: procured,

Against each minimum

guarantee for supply of 6 rakes per month should be given. This should be over and above the average number of rakes being received by the investor in the last two financial years. Policy on Development of Private Freight Terminal The stipulation in the Draft Policy Paper that revenue sharing at the then prevailing rate of terminal charge leviable at the Railway goods sheds, which is Rs. 20/- per tonne at present, and also increasing revenue

needed for creating necessary infrastructure facilities handling movement of fly ash,


49th Annual Report

sharing by indexing it to 90% in the WPI increase, which is the inflation figure, is very high and an unviable proposition. This needs to be reduced by at least 50% of the proposed revenue sharing. Your Managing Committee is hopeful that Railways would consider favourably all the suggestions of the Cement Industry. not only Such a step would the revenue increase

2354(P) MW, of which 56% (1323 MW) is based on Thermal and 44% (1031 MW) is based on Diesel. In addition, wind farms of around 85 MW have also been installed. During the year 2009-10, cement production with captive power was around 59%. JUTE PACKAGING FOR CEMENT INDUSTRY During the Year under review, cement continued to be out of the list of commodities to be packed in jute bags. LEGAL MATTERS

earnings of Railways from the Cement Industry but also help execution of various ongoing and future construction projects on time, a major thrust area of the Government. POWER Cement intensive. Industry is highly power

Most of the operations Cement Industry,


depend on power.

As reported last year, CMA filed an Appeal in January, 2008 along with a Stay application in the Supreme Court of India against the Cease & Desist Order dated 20.12.2007 passed by MRTP Commission, praying that

being a continuous process Industry, a continuous and uninterrupted supply of power is of a sine-qua-non. Due to poor quality of power with interruptions supplied by the State Electricity Boards, most of the cement units in different States have installed captive power facilities, some for 100% of requirements. As on 31st March 2010, the total captive power generation capacity installed in the Cement Industry was

pending hearing and disposal of the appeal, the impugned Order dated 20.12.2007 of the MRTP Commission in RTPE No. 99 of 1990 be stayed. The CMAs Appeal No. 876 of 2008 was tagged with other Appeals filed by individual Member Companies in the matter. The matter came up


= Provisional








Cement Works, Lafarge, ACC, Grasim and Maihar Cement). After hearing the counsel on 16.4.2008, the Honble Court directed Issue of Notice and stayed the directions to file Affidavit of Compliance of Cease & Desist Order. Court also ordered to tag this case with Civil Appeal No. 686 of 2008 (filed by ACC). In April, 2008, CMA also filed Civil Appeal No. 2987/2008 in the Supreme Court of India. Since CMA was not required to file an Affidavit of Compliance with the Commission, no prayer for Stay on filing of Affidavit of Compliance was filed by CMA. CMA impleaded Shri Sarabjit S Mokha, Shri

February 2008, which pronounced the following Order: Permission to file appeal is granted. Issue notice in all the civil appeals returnable after eight weeks. By way of interim relief the following directions are stayed: We further direct them to file an affidavit of Compliance of the above directions within eight Weeks of the pronouncement of this order. The matter was listed before

Naresh Grover and concerned Cement Companies (who were Respondents in the RTPE No. 21 of 2001) as Respondents. The Appeal was listed Upon

Registrar, Supreme Court of India on 18th August 2009 to complete the pleadings. The Registrar gave liberty to the Respondents to file Counter Affidavit within four weeks and adjourned the matter. No date for hearing in the matter has yet been fixed.

for hearing on 9th May 2008. the following Order:

hearing the counsel, the Court made

Issue notice to Respondents 1 and 2 only.* Tag with Civil Appeal No. 2467 of 2008 etc. In October, 2008 Shri Sarabjit S

Members MRTP



against Order


Mokha & Ors. filed an application for vacation of stay in the SLP filed by ACC Limited. Further, in December,

Commissions Court of

dated by the

29.02.2008 appeals were filed in the Supreme India concerned Cement Companies (Satna

S/Shri Sarabjit S. Mokha and Naresh Grover


49th Annual Report

2008 the

Counter Affidavit was filed on matter of Civil Appeal no.

role in fixing the prices of cement, marketing the cement and/or fixing terms and conditions for sale of the cement in market etc. Besides, it does not have any authority either to do so or to bind its members by directions issued by it to sell cement at a particular price only, and hence the PIR against the CMA is untenable and is liable to be dismissed. In April, 2009 on behalf of DG (I&R) a Rejoinder was filed to the reply filed by CMA.

behalf of Respondents No. 1 & 2* in 2987/2008 filed by CMA. In September, 2009 CMA filed a detailed Affidavit as Rejoinder to the Counter Affidavit filed by Shri Naresh Grover on behalf of Respondents No. 1 & 2. No date for hearing in the matter has yet been fixed.


The matter was fixed for 20th October 2009 for framing of Issues. In the meantime the Competition

As already reported last year, based on the Preliminary Investigation Report prepared by the office of the DG (I&R) which inferred that Cement Manufacturing Companies use the forum of Zonal Marketing Committees of CMA to decide the terms and conditions through of sale including prices MRTP cartelisation,

(Amendment) Ordinance, 2009 was promulgated repealing the MRTP Act, 1969 and the MRTP Commission from 14 or got established under the repealed Act stood dissolved. Monopolistic before Tribunal. The matter by the was Honble parties listed Justice briefly, before Tribunal Arijit After the Trade Hence October 2009 all cases pertaining to Practices Restrictive Trade Practices pending MRTP Commission transferred to Competition Appellate

Commission had issued Notices dated 2.9.2008 under Section 10(a)(iv) of the MRTP Act, 1969 to CMA and 14 other Cement Producers to file reply within four weeks. In November, 2008 CMA filed its reply stating that CMA does not play any

Competition headed hearing


Pasayat on 12th March 2010.

Ld.Judge was of the view that let the


S/Shri Sarabjit S. Mokha and Naresh Grover

pleadings and other formalities in the


matter be completed and that he would take up the matter once the same are completed. Accordingly, the matter has been adjourned to 1

there is no violation, whatsoever, of the provisions of the Competition Act in any manner either in collection of data or in the information sharing, nor is there any need to modify the present procedure, reporting details etc. and have advised continuing with our activities.

October 2010 for further proceedings.


There is no progress in the matter during the Year under review. COMPETITION COMMISSION OF INDIA (CCI) It has already been reported in last years Annual Report of CMA that the Members resolved that every effort would be made to ensure that the charter of duties from of time CMA to and time, furnishing of information to various authorities including materials for information on parliament questions etc. should be in consonance with the Competition Act. CMA obtained independent opinions from two well known legal experts, Shri P.N. Bhagwati, Justice Former of Chief in Justice of India and Shri R.C. Lahoti, Former Chief India October 2009 regarding the activities of CMA including supplying a variety of information to the Government authorities. Both the opinions CMAs categorically and M/s the A third independent opinion from M/s Nishith Desai Associates, Legal and Tax Counseling Worldwide, obtained in October 2009 also concurs with other two. below: CMA does not solicit or take part in any collusion between the members on the aspect of price fixing, limiting production or any of the prohibited activities as prescribed under the Competition Act. the activity of the individual members of merely sharing information with CMA, without any element of collusive behavior inter se them, should be a permissible activity within the aegis of the Competition Act. Nishith Desai Associates, and to Rules in and it A relevant part is quoted

addition, suggested amendments to Memorandum of practices Regulations CMA make


procedures and have endorsed that

compliant with Competition Act. These


49th Annual Report

include (i) addition of Preamble (ii) deletion of clauses 3(b), 3(g) and 3(j) and (iii) amendments in clauses 3(d) and 3(f) of objects in Memorandum of Association and addition of clause 2(b) in Rules and Regulations. further suggestion had also A been

Study was to be submitted by March 2010. required Members, delayed. As per the Terms of Reference, the Study included an analysis of the nontraded cement sale. A detailed Questionnaire was prepared by the Consultant for the purpose of eliciting such data and was forwarded to the cement companies. No response was received officials even of the after group a of lapse of considerable time. A meeting of the Cement However, due to from has the the been Consultancy firm not receiving the information the report

made to include certain information pertaining to activities of CMA on the CMA Website. While suggestions regarding inclusion of the information on CMAs Website have been carried out, the changes in Memorandum only after due at EGM and Rules of and the Regulations of CMA can be effected approval an within Members another Extra-Ordinary one month

Companies who were nominated to look after the progress of the Study was organized, and the Questionnaire was revised to help expedite cement companies in providing the data to NCAER. The Final clearance for the in the revised information

General Meeting (EGM) followed by confirming the change. The above changes were approved by Managing Committee at its Meeting held on 30th November 2009. The matter would be taken up at the EGM to be held on 23rd September 2010 to consider and approve the changes suggested Committee. COMPREHENSIVE STUDY ON CEMENT SECTOR As mentioned in CMAs Annual Report for 2008-09, the Study was awarded to National Council of Applied Economic Research (NCAER) on 31st March 2009. A Draft Report of the by the Managing

Questionnaire was given in last week of May 2010. The Questionnaire has been circulated again to Members and the data has to be analyzed on receipt of the filled in Questionnaire from all the Members for inclusion in the Draft Report. The Consultant has indicated that he expects to submit the Draft Report in August 2010, subject to his receiving the information sought in the Questionnaire from all the Members early as three months time would be











interpretation of the results to be included in the Report. EXPORT Indian Cement Industry could

Government partially lifted the ban in May 2008 by permitting exports to Nepal and exports from Gujarat Ports. The ban on exports was completely lifted in December 2008. It is only due to this total lifting of ban on exports that there was a marginal increase in exports in 2008-09 to 6.10 mn.t from 6.02 mn.t in 2007-08. The year 2009-10 witnessed a drop in exports to 4.74 mn.t. The drop is partly due to the exclusion of data from the two companies who have withdrawn their membership from CMA and partly due to competition in the international market. Country-wise during Cement and and Clinker are

commence Exports of Cement and Clinker only after the Government totally decontrolled Cement from 31.3.1989. With a beginning of mere 0.16 mn.t in 1989-90, Exports reached a peak of 10.6 mn.t in 2004-05. However, the following years witnessed a drop partly due to market conditions, both domestic and international, and partly due to change in Government policies. As also mentioned in last years

Report, there was a drop of 33% to 6.02 mn.t in 2007-08 from 9.00 mn.t in 2006-07. Exports should have further declined due to the ban imposed on exports in April 2008 market. to improve in the However, cement domestic due to
Mn.t. 10

exports by Indian Cement Industry 2008-09 2009-10 given in Annexure-VIII.

Cement and Clinker Exports
9.17 9.00




8 6




6.10 4.74

various representations made by CMA mentioning that the ban on exports, while providing an easy access to neighbouring countries to grab the already developed markets by the

2.37 4 5.98 5.89 3.65

2.90 3.14 3.20 1.60

2 0 05-06 06-07

07-08 Year



Indian cement manufacturers, could also lead to legal action

by foreign buyers if contracts by two cement companies, whose data is not included.

The drop in 2009-10 is due to discontinuance of Membership


49th Annual Report

MARKET DEVELOPMENT CMA continued its efforts to promote greater consumption use of and more during the widespread and in cement with the and

All the above activities resulted in a number of Cement Concrete Roads being planned for and being constructed. Broad details of action

2009-10. CMA officials, on their own conjunction of Central representatives number of cement State

taken and results obtained can be seen at Annexure-IX. Software for Cost Comparison, Concrete vs Bitumen Roads During the last several years, while promoting the construction of Cement Concrete Roads, of CMA and the representatives various cement

companies, held meetings with a large Government officials on the subject. Meetings were also held with other Authorities, such as Municipal officials, Heads of Industrial and Development Engineers. Corporations Chief

companies found that while long life, low maintenance, environment and user-friendliness, as well as other superior characteristics of concrete roads were readily accepted by almost all concerned, the decision to build Cement Concrete Roads instead of Bituminous ones, was quite often not taken, due to fears that the Concrete Roads would be much costlier. CMA, therefore, commissioned the development of a software, which could be used effectively to compare the cost of cement concrete and bitumen roads, over as wide a spectrum of criteria, as was likely to be met anywhere in the country. The software was designed to cover all types of roads and different types of construction using various input costs and life spans. Road design and fixed costs were based on guidelines

The emphasis, as in previous years, was on the construction of cement concrete highways, city streets and rural roads throughout the length and breadth of the country. Other uses of cement, such as in concrete canal lining and rural housing were also discussed. Presentations on the advantages of cement concrete roads were made to the above mentioned officials and Authorities along with their Engineers, Consultants, junior functionaries and Contractors. In addition to the above, discussions were held, presentations made and letters written to various Ministers and other senior functionaries of the Central and State Governments on the subject of cement concrete roads.


laid down by the Ministry of Road Transport & Highways. The initially developed software was studied and discussed during a number of meetings, where valuable inputs from representatives of the Cement The Companies duly were received. software modified

Progress Achieved in States As mentioned in the 48th Annual

Report (2008-09), CMA had requested Cement Companies to appoint Nodal Officers, to promote the construction of cement concrete roads, in areas they operated. such Several Nodal companies Officers. appointed

incorporating these suggestions was finalized and distributed to all cement companies, Nodal Officers and others concerned.

Promotional efforts by Nodal Officers, in conjunction with CMA officials have achieved progress as given in the following paras: Rajasthan: Govt. of Rajasthan has

Meeting with World Bank A Meeting was held with the Senior Road Specialist of the World Bank and his staff in New Delhi, to discuss utilization of World Bank funds for the construction Roads. of Cement Concrete were CMA publications

issued a letter on 29th September 2009 to the effect that, in future, the majority of roads in the State should be constructed in cement concrete. Karnataka: On 28th July, 2009, the Karnataka Land Army (KLAC), which is a construction agency of the State Govt., issued a letter which stated that in future, most of the roads being built by KLAC would be made of cement concrete. Apart from the above, the Karnataka Govt. has sanctioned a 30 km long cement concrete road at Shiradi Ghat. Delhi: The Delhi Govt. has decided to construct nearly 200 kms of cement concrete roads in the near future. Maharashtra: Municipal Nagpur and Nashik have

handed over to them. On-Ground Costing of Concrete vs Bitumen Roads On our request, M/s. Jaiprakash

Associates Ltd. who are constructing Bitumen as well as Cement Concrete Roads, graciously provided CMA with actual on-ground cost comparison of the two pavement types. The same was duly circulated to all cement companies and Nodal Officers, as a live Case Study.



49th Annual Report

undertaken construction of a large number of concrete roads. Tamil Nadu: Discussions were held with several Chief Engineers with regard to the construction of cement concrete roads, in January 2010. Uttar Pradesh: The Department of Dr. Ambedkar Rural Development of Government of Uttar Pradesh, vide letter dated 29 October 2009 have sanctioned construction of internal roads in cement concrete and KC drains in 2195 villages and allocated Rs. 850 Crores for the same. TECHNICAL MATTERS The year witnessed many Firsts for the Indian Cement Industry in widely divergent fields. Prominent among them are: (a) fastest [paced] annual expansion of the Industry along with accompanying modernization technology, (b) high through proactiveness level state-of-art of






Change) and INCCC (Indian National Conference on Climate Change) with targeted thrust on energy-use based sectors for reducing GHG emission in fulfilment of on Climate Indias commitment to Change of (UNFCCC) in United Nations Framework Convention abatement warming. The Industry underwent unforeseen capacity expansion of 37 mn.t during the year, which is the highest in a single year. The striking feature of capacity expansion in the Industry during the year, both in Greenfield and Brownfield expansions, as well as, in setting up new grinding units saw adoption of larger capacity and latest modernisation Through expansion, further and new such the notable of kilns, mills and and in new grinding units than in previous years. modernization Industry improvements in achieved escalating global

operational efficiency, process control energy conservation plants plants. The five key areas where the generation excel from those installed (a) in earlier years are:

statutory bodies in introduction of a series of Regulatory standards on environmental Protection, namely, the Draft EIA (Environmental Impact Assessment) Act of 14th September 2009, National Air Quality Monitoring Act, January 2010; new standards on environment-friendly mining practice, namely, the New Mines and Minerals (Development and Regulation) Act, 2009, the activities of the NAPCC

Higher capacity utilization with lesser downtime,





consumption, (c) Better efficiency, electrical energy



Lower and achievable minimum levels of both gaseous and particulate emissions, and

companies to opt for co-processing of alternate fuels. Successful plant trials with years Control varied by Waste several and Derived plants under Fuels in the (WDF) undertaken during the last 4 collaboration with the State Pollution Boards supervision of CPCB provided highly satisfactory results. Parallelly, CMAs relentless pursuit of the case with the MoEF and CPCB bore fruits. As a result, the MoEF Draft National Waste Management Strategy uploaded in its Website most hazardous on March 26, 2009 recommended Cement kiln as the environment-friendly combustibles, namely, mechanism for recycling four types of shredded tyres, paint sludge, TDI Tar Waste, and ETP sludge. In further follow-up of its earlier move to facilitate co-processing waste plastics in Cement kilns of Rajasthan and J&K, the CPCB has, in consultation with Cement Industry experts, brought out recently (April 2010) a comprehensive Guideline on Co-processing Wastes in Cement Industry.


Adaptability of plants to use a wider range of alternative or substitute raw materials, fuels including waste derived fuels and a long list of conceivable industrial wastes.

In all these enumerated areas the achievements of some of the new generation Benchmarks plants for have other set cement

producing countries in the World. Yet another major hallmark achieved by the Indian Cement Industry in the year under reference has been a larger rate of reduction by the Industry in the Greenhouse Gases (GHGs) emissions than in previous years. The Industry also had a larger contribution Abatement to Climate and Change Sustainable

Development through larger volume of recycling of major industrial wastes like fly ash and Blast Furnace Slag in cement production. NOTABLE TECHNOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENTS DURING THE YEAR Conventional Fuel Security and Alternative Fuels The alarmingly surging crisis in fuel security prompted many member

Status of On-Going Issues During the year under review, the Technical Committee pursued its dialogue on several on-going issues with a host of statutory bodies with mixed results.


49th Annual Report


Bureau of Indian Standards [BIS] Solution to Long Pending Issues Frequent intensive interactions of the experts of CMA Technical Committee pending important with issues. issues BIS A raised led to few or solutions to a number of long-

accepted voluntary alternative, Indian and


India as

on an on


recommendations from the Cement Industry, has this suggestion

been accepted by ISO. Revision of Indian Standards on cement OPC 33, 43 and 53 Grades CMAs several recommendations including: (a) to increase the permissible SO3 content in cement [from 2.5 to 3.5 %], and (b) suggested revisions in the STI etc. (Scheme have of

proposals made by BIS which had been dealt satisfactorily for the from Ministry Industry the of with assistance of and Department Commerce

Industrial Policy and Promotion, Industry are: Procedures of Guidelines substandard for destruction Non-conforming/ cement provided for

Testing and Inspection) for cement been admitted by the Specialist Panel of BIS. Declaration (percentage of content of

environment-friendly recycling as evolved by a core expert group of the Cement Industry, had been accepted by BIS. Scope of acceptance of ISO Final Draft for International Tests of on B. Standards cement weight, signatory Guidelines] addition)

additives (flyash, slag) in cement bags the logic of the been Cement Industry has in admitted

withdrawing this suggestion. Issues with CPWD - Boost in Use of PPC after CPWD lifting Ban The Final Report of the DIPP Sponsored Project with Central Electrochemical Research Institute, Karaikudi, Tamilnadu

Setting time and fineness of [views India to Indian a cement manufacturers carry being WTO Procedure

suggested by ISO has been


(CECRI) Durability with Pozzolana

on of

Studies Concrete Based Cements

on made in

Efficiency among the major sectors Power Industry and (Aluminum, Generation,

seven Service



Cement, Petroleum

comparison to Concrete made with Ordinary Portland Cement brought out several areas of favourable performance of PPC in comparison to OPC. With the issue of the CPWD Circular of 9th April 2009 close on its heels, the decks have been cleared for larger use of PPC, and in addition, its use in structural concrete also. Lifting the ban on use of PPC has had a tremendous impact on all types of constructions including on A Ready large Mixed number Concrete of jointplants for Industry for larger use of PPC. collaboration Projects (between major and thermal cement power companies)

Refining, Petrochemicals, Steel and Railways) comprising 128 Designated Consumers. The essence of the proposed system of monitoring and execution of Energy Efficiency envisages introduction of a PAT (Perform, Achieve and Trade) Scheme. Under this Scheme, each Designated Consumer will be assigned a target of energy consumption reduction on annual or periodic basis after thorough study by a concerned expert team of the entity. The company/plant/consumer achieving more than the jointly agreed target (with BEE) will earn which credits will for the the excess target, to achieved beyond be

setting up grinding units have been achieved or are in the final blue-print stage in many parts of the country. C. Issues with Bureau Energy Efficiency (BEE) of


tradable units on the basis of the price of a kilolitre of fuel oil at trade wholly that the time. credits, with partly This can or company/plant/consumer

The Bureau of Energy Efficiency had embarked Plan upon of of a new scheme to formulate a National Action competitive Energy promotion


company/plant/consumer falling short of its designated target during the same period. The scheme is presently in the stage of formulation of sector-


49th Annual Report

wise guidelines by BEE, which will be finalized in consultation with each sector. CMA, with its nominated subject experts, is very closely associated with BEE in the formulation of this scheme, which is expected to come into force from 2011. D. Issues with Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF) During issued to the a year, host the of MoEF new as E. Impact

Mines & Minerals (Development & Regulations) Act by its Notification No.16/57/2005-MVI dated 5th August 2009 and had discussed this Draft in detail with all the stakeholders in a two-day Workshop held in New Delhi during 9th 10th October 2009. The Clauses in these seriously


impacting Cement Industry and our comments sent to MoEF and the Ministry of Mines are given in Annexure-X. Issues Pollution (CPCB ) with Control Central Board

Notifications and Amendments earlier Notifications detailed below : 1. Environment

Assessment, MoEF Gazette Notification No.S.O. 195(E) dated 19th January 2009. 2. Fly Ash Notification No.S.O. 2809 (E) dated 3rd November 2009. 3. National Ambient Air Quality Standards Notification GSR 826 (E) dated 16th November 2009. CMA had sent compiled from

(a) Implementation of CPCBs Charter of Corporate Responsibility for Environmental Protection (CREP)

Polluting (including industries, core e.g.,

industries sector cement,

oil refining, steel etc) in March 2003 concluded the Fifth year of operation in March 2008. Present Status: The

comments them to MoEF.


member companies on each of

pending items of CREP for resolution are Evolving Load based Standards (by CPCB); Evolving SO2 and NOx Emission Standards

Besides, Ministry of Mines and Minerals had issued the Draft





NCBM); of in the

from offices

117 of

plants had


Development Fugitive NPC); Emissions Preparing

cement attended

Guidelines for Control of Cement Plants (IIT and Policy on Use of Petroleum Coke (by CPCB, NCBM, BIS, Oil Refineries).


these Workshops].
(b) Hazardous Wastes (Storage, Handling and Trans boundary Movement) Management Rules, 2009

The Rules promulgated to The pending activity act as facilitator for largescale hazardous particularly processing combustibles desired mainly reasons, for in recycling of wastes, cocement This is hazardous relating to Development of Guidelines for Control of Fugitive Emissions in Cement Plants has been executed satisfactorily in association clusters. were with cement plants in all regions and The Guidelines and through Technical trimmed

kilns, has not yielded the results. due to the several more

streamlined of the CMA

significant of these are (a) each state PCB interprets the clauses in the Rules differently, states do transboundary (b) not Many permit

several discussion sessions Committee members with NPC Executives and CPCB. The Technical Committee also all organized the regions Regional in in and awareness workshops


of hazardous wastes for use by a cement plant in a neighbouring mediator, disputes potential state, for user and (c) the role of CPCB as solving the the and between

major clusters [CMA had conducted 8 Workshops in 5 Regions (North, WestCentral, South, West and East) and 3 Clusters (Raipur, Chandrapur and Nalgonda). 219 delegates

state PCB, has been found to be ineffective in most cases.


49th Annual Report

(c) Climate Change related Issues

Inventorisation of GHG Emission by the Indian Cement Industry Following the MoEF Report (May

The Copenhagen Summit (COP 15) of UNFCCC held in December for 2009 had planned a future course of action Protocol post-Kyoto beyond period

2010) on India: Greenhouse Gas Emission 2007, the Industry sector, particularly the Energy Use sector, plays a major role in GHG emission Inventory of the Country. The Energy Generation sector in India contributes nearly 58% of GHG Emission, and the Industry sector constitutes 22%, Agriculture 17% and Waste Sector 3%. In the Industry sector, Cement Industry contributes 6.8% of the total GHG emission from India, followed by the Steel Industry (6.2%). Cement Industry has, therefore, a major role to play not only in regular inventorisation of GHG emission, but also in its regular reduction. CMA had initially taken part in the NATCOM-I Project of the Government of India under leadership of the MoEF under the banner and fund support of the UNFCCC. The NATCOM (National Communication) Project is a mandatory task for all developing countries that are signatories to the Kyoto Protocol, to provide UNFCCC with annualized inventory of GHG Emission. The NATCOM-I project for India is a joint responsibility of a clutch of Ministries related to GHG Emission (Agriculture, forestry, fuel use (coal and oil) , Mining, Power

2012 for mitigation of GHG emission across the board for all countries. Not yet a legally binding Agreement, the Summary Conclusions in this summit envisage all countries to reduce GHG Emission by 15 to 20% in course of 15 years (from 2005 to 2020). has India, obvious being a signatory to Kyoto Protocol compulsions to follow the conclusions both in action and spirit, as declared in the Summit by the Honble Minister and taken of Environment The matching Forests. up

Government of India has measures for fulfilling the obligations, and all sectors of economy to have been advised adopt inventorise for its

annual GHG Emission and measures progressive mitigation.


generation and use, Transport, Health and Family Planning, Urban development etc) for GHG emission inventorisation of all the sectors of the Indian economy for the period 1990 to 2000. Under this project, CMA provided the inventory of GHG emission contribution from cement and lime manufacturing and limestone user industries for the aforestated period. The Report from CMA had been highly acclaimed by the MoEF for its precision. The 2nd Phase of NATCOM II Project of the Government of India envisages GHG emission from all sectors of Indian economy for the period 1995 to 2007 and CMA had been assigned the task of GHG inventorisation for the Indian Cement Industry and limestone user sectors for the stated period. The Project, which started in January 2008 and had been initially scheduled for completion by December 2009, was subsequently extended to June 2010. The Draft Project Report prepared on the basis of data provided through a structured questionnaire by more than 87% of Member Companies was presented to the project authorities in March 2010 and was approved. The estimates by CMA of GHG emission by the Indian Cement Industry over the last decade show marked decrease in the rate of

emission per tonne of cement.


Final Report of all the sectors was presented in the Meeting convened on May 11, 2010 in New Delhi chaired by the Honble Minister of Environment and Forests. After summing up of presentations from different sectors and conclusions derived, the status regarding the Cement Industry stands as follows: 1. The the outlined Indian Activity covers and Both in

extensive collection of data from cement use plants operate limestone these industries.


organized and unorganized sectors including small (and tiny) scale outfits. The diversities in the scale of operation, processes adopted, and diversified products range led us to conceptualize a flexible model for data input and deriving results for GHG Emission. 2. The Indian Cement Industry is a complex combination of large, mini and white cement plants. As on 31st December 2007, it comprised 136 major plants including 29 grinding units, 210 mini cement plants (based on Vertical Shaft and mini Rotary kilns) and 3 white cement plants. The major plants and white cement plants constitute more than 97.5% of total capacity


49th Annual Report

and production and are spread across 19 states. 3. The Questionnaire Format, based data

and rare default cases, by applying IPCC formula for Emission Factor. At the same time, it is compatible for CSI Module with some minor additions or elimination. 6. The software model is dedicated for estimation of CO2, NOx and SO2 emissions and also mitigation due to use of alternative raw materials, fuel, power (cogeneration, wind power etc). The development of a software compatible for all different types of cement plants and system of data inputs for deriving GHG emissions took considerable time and was ready for use, after several trials and cross-checks, January 2010. 7. The Summary Results of the only in end of



among all the 136 major plants has so far elicited response from 119 (>87% of total capacity in 2007). 4. Several anomalies and problems were encountered in the course of collecting and processing the data. These are mainly (a) sourcing data for years prior to 2000, (b) a good number of plants or companies shut down in late 90s, (d) merger and acquisition and change of ownership of plants, (e) companies and their owned plants (more than 40% of total capacity) affiliated to WBCSD and following CSI Protocol for a different system (from UNFCCC) of data collection and GHG Emission estimation, etc. 5. CMA developed a compatible cement

current analysis are as follows: (a) Cumulative GHG emission ranged

from Process, fuel and power use for large plants from 68.7 mn.t in 1995 for 62.08 mn.t cement production to 142.89 mn.t for 164.45 mn.t 2007. Factor cement The shows a production in Year-wise downward

computerized software model for feeding plant/Activity-wise, yearwise input data (production, fuel and power consumption, substitute raw materials and fuel use) and deriving results with the help of a menu-driven the algorithm module of in the 2006 software. It was formulated with IPCC Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories, Tier-3 method of calculation and, only in exceptional

summary of Cement Emission trend from 1.106 tonnes CO2 eq in 1995 to 0.868 tonnes CO2 eq in 2007 (Table-1).


Table - 1 Declining GHG Emission Trend in the Indian Cement Industry (1990 2007) Cement Production (Million Tonnes) Large Plants 62.08 95.95 115.42 125.07 136.67 152.99 164.45 Whole* Industry 44.87 67.08 102.20 120.42 130.57 142.71 158.99 170.93 GHG Emission (Million Tonnes) Large Whole Plants Industry 53.84 68.71 89.15 107.50 115.33 122.31 132.61 142.90 76.65 98.89 115.75 123.49 130.82 141.66 152.44 Ratio Cement : GHG Large Whole Plants Industry 1.20 1.11 0.93 0.93 0.92 0.89 0.87 0.86 1.19 0.97 0.96 0.94 0.91 0.89 0.89

Year 1990** 1995@ 2000 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007

* ** @
@ @ @ @ @ @





Whole Industry includes Large, Mini and white cement plants Ref. CMA Report on NATCOM I -calculated for whole Industry Ref. CMA Report on NATCOM II- calculated separately for Large, Mini and white cement plants Following NATCOM-II Guidelines, accounting for cement process & fuel use only.

(b) NOx and SO2 emissions data could be collected from only 22 plants, as such measurements had not been regularly practised by most plants till recently, because the Norms for such emissions were yet to be formulated by CPCB. The year-wise volume of these emissions have been computed following IPCC formula of 0.3 kg per tonne of cement for SO2 emissions, and EU Norms (3.5 kg per tonne of cement) emissions. (c) for NOx

generation for the years 2004 to 2007 were computed and equivalent GHG mitigation for each of these years were calculated adopting GHG Emission factor reported by CEA (Central Electricity Authority), i.e. national average of 1.1 t CO2/MWH. The figures obtained show a upward trend of mitigation from 0.01 mn.t CO2 eq in 2004 to 0.08 mn.t CO2 eq in 2007. (d) For limestone-use-based GHG emission, National level data were collected from the FIMI (Federation of Indian Mineral Industries) and IBM (Indian Bureau of Mines). Year-wise

Cogeneration-based power generation in Indian cement plants started in 2004. The year-wise co-generated power


49th Annual Report

Limestone consumption data by industries in the Organized (Large Scale) Sector (Steel, Paper, Fertilizer, Chemical, Sugar, Aluminum, Foundry, Glass etc) and also from minor industries were collected. The compiled data were analyzed and GHG emission in terms of CO2eq for major industries and other sectors were calculated.

The study also calculated the GHG mitigation by major plants achieved through substitution of clinker by fly ash and slag in cement, and through use of co-generated power and wind power. The year-wise total mitigation due to fly ash and slag substitution of clinker shows progressive increase mn.t from 4.1 mn.t in 1995 to 32.7 Table-2 below:

in 2007. The details are provided in

Table-2 GHG Mitigation Activities by Major Plants of Cement Industry: 1995 To 2007
No. 1. 2. 3 4 Item/activity Fly Ash Consumed (Million Tonnes) Slag Consumed (Million Tonnes) Total of Flyash and Slag Consumed Mitigation from clinker substitution due 3 above -Cogeneration, units, MWH - Cogeneration, tonnes CO2 mitigation, Wind Power generationCapacity in MW Actual Windpower generated (MWH) Mitigation-Wind Power Generation (tonnes CO2) 1995 2.01 2.59 4.60 4.153 1996 2.41 2.75 5.16 5.655 1997 2.54 3.00 5.54 5.878 1998 2.67 3.03 5.70 5.688 1999 3.6 3.74 7.34 7.251 2000 4.35 4.32 8.67 8.054 2004 12.81 5.55 18.36 16.927 2005 17.11 5.64 22.75 20.338 2006 23.23 6.96 30.19 26.144 2007 29.97 7.73 37.70 32.723







Nil 14347.40
















Load Factor range 22 to 44%: Weighted Average 30% taken for all cases






6(c )






Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) and Carbon Trading Indian Cement Industry continues to enjoy its iconic status among all cement producing countries of the World in the number of registered

CDM Projects and Carbon credits applied for or earned so far. At present, the number of CDM projects of different types and scales from the Indian Cement Industry stands at 41. Of these, 27 projects are registered


by the UNFCCC CDM Executive Board, and the remaining are at different pre-registration stages. These 41 projects are estimated to fetch the Industry 29.55 millions of Certified Emission Reduction (CERs) which is equivalent to a reduction of 29.55 mn.t of CO2 over a 10 years crediting period starting from the inception of a particular project beyond the year 2000 as per the Kyoto Protocol Treaty that expires in 2012. The CDM market has been depressive over the last two years particularly in respect of new registrations due to the dual effect of global economic meltdown and fall in crude oil price. Despite this, the Indian Cement Industry continues to be a leader in the global cement sector and scores well above the rest of the world in terms of project numbers and CER volume. CMA TECHNICAL COMMITTEE AND TASK FORCES The Technical Committee and the Two Task Forces held Four Joint Meetings during the year (41st Meeting on June 20, 2009 [Hyderabad], 42nd Meeting on 18th September, 2009 [Mumbai], 43rd Meeting on 29th December, 2009 [Kolkata], and 44th Meeting on 25th March 2010 (Delhi). Representatives from plants in their respective regions attended these Meetings dissemination enabling thereby of information and




Regulatory issues and in reaching convergent decisions. TECHNOLOGICAL INFORMATION DISSEMINATION & PUBLICATIONS Journal Cement, Energy and Environment: CMA published 4 issues of the Journal covering April to June, combined issue for July to September & October to December, 2009 (Vol. 8, Nos. 3, 4) and January to March, 2010 (Vol.9, No.1) The Journal continued its decade-long Mission of information dissemination among advancing Energy ground spheres level of technical Technology, Articles personnel and executives on rapidly and Environment.

from eminent Indian and International experts dealing with these topics and also with recent advancements and innovations, are regularly published. Alongside, there are regular insertions of summary of important articles and news briefs culled from more than 120 reputed journals, published brochures, monographs of companies across the world, daily, weekly and Fortnightly Newspapers on these topics. A major part of the Journal has been hosted on the CMA Website for easy access by readers in the Industry.


49th Annual Report




serves of


an and




knowledge base creation among a host of stake holders ranging from statutory agencies bodies, construction and builders, and

communication with parallel Cement Industry Associations of neighbouring and major China, Turkey, cement producing Iran, is of countries Arab Union, Australia, Canada, Japan, Indonesia, USA etc. CMA

individuals interested in constructing own dwelling units. Construction, Maintenance and Upkeep of Concrete Building The problems of maintenance and upkeep of civil construction and structures are multiplying manifold over the years because of the expanding gap between the demand and supply of housing units accentuating thereby the need of larger life of existing buildings. Following CSIR estimates, India loses annually around 10% of GDP due to deterioration and decay of existing infrastructure mainly due to (a) wear and tear, (b) corrosion, (c) natural calamity, (e) improper or inadequate maintenance. Keeping in view, the importance of maintenance and upkeep of concrete buildings for sustainable development, CMA has brought out this 75 page book for awareness creation. The book covers all aspects of maintenance of buildings, namely, mechanism of reinforced concrete structures, causes of failures of structures, safety factors, structural advice, role and impact of interior and exterior finishes, plumbing, drainage, sanitation work,




Journals among these Associations to keep abreast of the developments in other cement producing Countries. Cement for Construction Consumers Guide

The English language version of this Guide originally published in 2004 had gained fast popularity among the broad spectrum of stakeholders leading to 2 more editions being published in 2005 and 2008. Sensing the popularity and growing demand across India of this 40-page Booklet, CMA brought out a reprint of the English language version this year. In view of large-scale popularity gained by this publication, CMA had also brought out 8 Regional Language Versions of the book in Bengali, Gujarati, Hindi, Kannada, Malyalam, Punjabi, Tamil, Telagu. Building Lasting Home Home Makers Guide A

This 72 page book covers established practice, recent developments and technology trends in concrete and construction world for awareness and


electrical wiring etc. on durability and sustainability of concrete buildings. Seminars and Conferences During the Year, CMA organized/cosponsored/participated in Seminars/ Workshops/Conferences with a view to promoting and sharing new developments and technical innovations with different stakeholders in the long-term interest of the Industry, as per the details below: 11th NCB International Seminar 1. The seminar was organized by National Council for Cement and Building Materials with CMAs patronage in New Delhi on 17 20 November, 2009. 5.

International Energy Agency (IEA) in New Delhi during 27 28 January 2010. Workshop on Regional Analysis of India in the Energy Technology Perspective 2010 organized by BEE in New Delhi on 29th January 2010. 6. Interactive Meet on Perform, Achieve and Trade (PAT) Scheme organized by BEE in New Delhi on 25th February, 2010. 7. 6th Green Cementech 2010 organized by CII and CMA in Hyderabad on 13 14 May 2010.

INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS The Managing Committee is happy to report that the Labour-Management Relations in Cement Industry continued to be cordial, harmonious and healthy during the year under review. The Memorandum of Settlement

Energy Efficiency 2. The 11th F L Smidth Energy Awards Event organized by MP and Chhattisgarh Cement Manufacturers Association in Bhopal on 15th April 2009. Seminar on Energy Conservation Technology in Cement Industry organized by NEDO, Japan in New Delhi on 6th November 2009. Workshop on International Comparison of Industrial Energy Efficiency organized by the Bureau of Energy Efficiency (BEE) jointly with the


dated 26th April, between the CMA

2005 signed and Cement

Workers Federation & Central Trade Unions expired on 31st March, 2010. Dr.G Sanjeeva Indian National Reddy, President, Cement Workers


Federation (INCWF) by his letter dated 30th January 2010 gave a notice for Termination of Memorandum of Settlement dated


49th Annual Report

26th April, 2005 as required under the provisions of Industrial Dispute Act and Rules made there under. Further, vide his letter dated 1st February 2010 he submitted new Charter of 36 Demands. The AITUC, HMS and CITU vide their communication dated 15th February 2010 had also jointly issued Notice of Termination and enclosed the same 36 Charter of Demands as submitted by INCWF. The Akhil Bhartiya Cement Mazdoor Mahasangh (ABCMM) also submitted Notice of Termination vide letter dated 31.1.2010 and submitted 31 Charter of Demands vide letter dated 15.2.2010 (both the letters were received by CMA on 3 March, 2010). As was done hitherto and as advised by President, CMA, a communication dated 22nd February, 2010 was addressed to Members that each Member Company of the Association may, after due consideration, advise CMA clearly whether they authorize CMA on their behalf to negotiate with the Labour towards reaching wage settlement. Members were also requested to send their option either favouring or otherwise for the Industry-wide negotiation/settlement. CMA member companies having about 77% of total capacity of member companies authorized CMA to negotiate with the Labour towards reaching a settlement/understanding with regard to the demands raised by the above National Trade Unions.

The first Wage Negotiation meeting with representatives of Trade Unions was held on 12th April 2010 in Mumbai. CMA was represented by Shri N. Srinivasan (Vice President & Managing Director, India Cements Ltd). The second meeting was held on 7th June 2010 in New Delhi. CMA was represented by Shri N. Srinivasan and Shri Manoj Gaur at this meeting. Third meeting was held on 20th July 2010 at Chennai wherein CMA was represented by Shri N. Srinivasan. Fourth meeting was held on 30th August 2010 at Mumbai. Shri N. Srinivasan, Shri Manoj Gaur and Shri O.P. Puranmalka represented CMA at this meeting. The discussions are in progress. CMA HYDERABAD OFFICE As reported last year, in March, 2009 the Managing Committee approved the premises for CMA Hyderabad Office, which was finalized by a Group of Members on behalf of CMA, consisting of S/Shri K C Jain, P Pratap Reddy, A K Kejriwal, Rakesh Singh and I Gopinath. The Sale Deed for the premises (2395 Sq.ft. at a cost of Rs.195.60 Lakhs plus Stamp Duty amounting to Rs.18.58 Lakhs) November, 2009. was executed in

The Managing Committee at its meeting held on 30th November,


2009 decided that the same Committee under the Chairmanship of Shri K C Jain, which was authorized to finalise the purchase of premises at Hyderabad, may also pursue the task in respect of Interiors, Furnitures etc. of the Hyderabad Office. The Committee engaged the services of M/s. Fountainhead Design (Architecture & Interiors Firm) to prepare the Interiors plan. The Plan and Estimates were placed before HPC at its meeting held on 9th April 2010. The estimated time for completion of the interior work is 2.5 months to 3 months from the date of placement of order. Work orders for Design and Consultancy and Interiors and Furnitures have been placed on 18th May 2010. The interior work has since been completed and the furniture procured. The office is now ready for use. Your Managing Committee is hopeful that CMA Hyderabad Office will become functional very soon. CMA ON-LINE PROJECT As Mentioned in the last years Annual Report M/s Coromandel Infotech India Ltd, were awarded the project in March 2009. The Project requires close coordination of CMA and Member Companies with M/s Coromandel Infotech India Ltd. A number of Meetings were held involving Members of Cement Companies and the Consultants for

testing and validating the project and its adaptability to our requirements. In the course of such interaction, several very useful suggestions were received from the Cement Companies representatives. These were duly incorporated by the Consultants. The Beta Version of the Software has been finalized and is currently under trial run involving three Member Companies to test the working of the system and fine-tuning the same before it is adapted for wider use by all the Members. RESIGNATION OF ACC LTD AND AMBUJA CEMENTS LTD ACC Ltd was one of the founder Members of CMA, which came into existence in 1961, while Ambuja Cements Ltd joined the Association as Member in 1983. Both these organizations resigned from the Membership of the Association at the end of October 2009. The Managing Committee at its meeting held on 30th November 2009 accepted the resignation of ACC Ltd and Ambuja Cements Ltd. PARLIAMENTARY STANDING COMMITTEE MEETING The Parliamentary Standing Committee on Commerce while examining the Performance of the Cement Industry desired to have the views of the Cement Industry and requested representatives of CMA including top ten cement manufacturers to appear before the


49th Annual Report

Committee on 16th December 2009. A request had also been made to the Industry to send a Note covering the various aspects of the Cement Industry that are likely to be presented before the Committee, latest by 15th December 2009 for circulation to Members of the Committee. A Note had been accordingly sent to Rajya Sabha Secretariat on 11.12.2009. The meeting was, however, postponed to 11th January 2010. President, CMA, along with a few Senior Members of the Association appeared before the Committee, during which, a Presentation was made by Shri Saurabh Misra. During the session, President, CMA Smt. Vinita Singhania, Shri Manoj Gaur, Shri H.M. Bangur, Shri T.S. Raghupathy made very effective and positive contribution through their intervention and provided replies and clarifications to the points raised by the Members of the Standing Committee. As a sequel, a Note to the Rajya Sabha Secretariat was sent on 13th January 2010 covering the clarifications on the estimated saving of 14% fuel on Cement Concrete Roads compared to Bituminous Roads

and the basis of calculation on the total savings that could be effected if the Government went in for Cement Concrete Roads, as desired by Chairman of the Committee. CMA PUBLICATIONS During the year 2009-10, CMA

brought out/ updated the following publications/ periodicals: Indian Cement Industry - Statistics (2009) Cement, Energy and Environment Quarterly Cement News Digest Weekly Cement Journal Quarterly Handbook on Cement Roads (Revised) Concrete and

Construction, Maintenance Upkeep of concrete Building

DOs and DONTs for Cement Concrete Road Construction Building Lasting Homes A detailed list of CMA publications is given in Annexure-XI. AUDIT The Accounts of the Association for the year ended 31st March 2010 have been audited by M/s K.S. Aiyar & Co., Chartered Accountants.

New Delhi August 2010

(Vinita Singhania) President


49th Annual Report



Capacity Additions during 2009-10 Performance of Cement Companies (Company-wise/Unit-wise) Performance of Cement Industry (Including Mini and White sector) Performance of Cement Industry (Large Plants) Region-wise Capacity and Production (Large Plants)


Chairmen/Co-Chairmen of CMA Committees Month-wise Coal Receipts against FSA/Linkage Consumption of Coal/Fuel including Captive Power Plants Year-wise Cement Despatches by Rail/Road and Sea Country-wise Cement and Clinker Export Cement Concrete Roads - Broad details of action taken and results obtained Cement Industrys comments on Notifications of the MoEF and the Ministry of Mines List of CMA Publications







(Mn. t) Name of the Plant State Month of Commissioning Capacity Existing Capacity Added / Derated 1.10 2.50 0.60 0.60 3.00 1.20 1.00 1.20 1.50 1.00 3.10 1.75 1.30 19.85 0.20 2.20 0.45 0.01 0.21 0.20 1.28 0.40 0.60 0.25 0.26 0.80 1.65 1.00 0.25 0.50 0.07 0.60 0.60 0.20 2.60 1.60 1.20 17.13 36.98 Total

(a) New India Cements - Parli (G) Dalmia Cement-Ariyalur Madras Cmts-Uthiramerur (G) Madras Cmts-Salem (G) J.K. Muddapur Jaypee-Kutch Jaypee-Sidhi Jaypee-Roorkee (G) Jaypee-Wanakbori (G) Madras Cmts-Kolaghat (G) Grasim-Kotputli Jaypee-Bagheri (B & G) Grasim-Aligarh (G) Total (a) (b) Expansion Shriram Cements OCL India - Rajgangpur OCL India Kapilas (G) India Cements Chilamkur India Cements Yerraguntla India Cements Raasi India Cements Visaka Chettinad Cement-Karur Chettinad Cement-Karikalli India Cements - Sankarnagar India Cements - Sankaridurg JK Lakshmi Cement Ltd Vasvadatta Cement Orient Cement-Jalgaon (G) Binani Cement-Sirohi Jaypee-Chunar (G) Jaypee-Dalla Orient Cement Chettinad Cement-Karur Chettinad Cement-Karikalli Chettinad Cement-Ariyalur Grasim-Aditya Cement II UltraTech APCW II Total (b) Total (a)+(b)


Apr 09 Jun 09 Jul 09 Sep 09 Sep 09 Sep 09 Sep 09 Jan 10 Jan 10 Feb 10 Mar 10 Mar 10 Mar 10

1.10 2.50 0.60 0.60 3.00 1.20 1.00 1.20 1.50 1.00 3.10 1.75 1.30

RAJ. Orissa Orissa A.P. A.P. A.P. A.P. T.N. T.N. T.N. T.N. RAJ. KAR MAH RAJ. U.P. U.P. A.P. T.N. T.N. T.N. RAJ. A.P.

Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Apr 09 Aug 09 Aug 09 Oct 09 Dec 09 Dec 09 Dec 09 Jan 10 Jan 10 Jan 10 Jan 10 Mar 10 Mar 10

0.20 1.80 0.90 1.45 0.52 2.30 1.12 0.60 1.20 1.80 0.60 3.40 4.10 1.00 4.60 1.50 0.43 2.40 1.00 1.80 2.00 1.60 2.40

0.40 4.00 1.35 1.46 0.73 2.50 2.40 1.00 1.80 2.05 0.86 4.20 5.75 2.00 4.85 2.00 0.50 3.00 1.60 2.00 4.60 3.20 3.60


49th Annual Report



(000' Tonnes) Sl. No. Company/Plant Location State Capacity (Monthly Add Up) Clinker Prodn. Clinker Ground Cement Prodn. Cement Desp.

Andhra Cements Ltd. 1 Vizag (G) 2 Nadikude Durga Cmt Total - Andhra Cements Ltd. Binani Cement Ltd. 3 Binani Cmt-Sirohi 4 Binani Cmt-Sikar (G) Total - Binani Cement Ltd. Birla Corporation Ltd. 5 6 7 8 Birla Vikas Satna Cement Birla Cement Chanderia Cement Satna Chittorgarh Raebareli Durgapur Durgapur MP RAJ. UP W.B. W.B. 1550.00 2000.00 630.00 600.00 1000.00 5780.00 2081.99 1788.91 3870.90 1248.94 1796.49 430.87 289.71 281.04 4047.05 1711.52 2363.55 630.78 603.95 388.31 5698.11 1682.22 2362.77 627.16 603.25 387.45 5662.85 Sirohi Road Neem Ka Thana RAJ. RAJ. 4683.34 1400.00 6083.34 4406.48 4406.48 3623.73 778.54 4402.27 4162.89 1117.21 5280.10 4163.43 1125.76 5289.19 Vishakhapatnam Nadikude AP AP 622.00 800.00 1422.00 470.43 470.43 157.19 433.23 590.42 428.02 562.92 990.94 427.09 562.60 989.69

9 Birla Cmt-RaebareliG 10 Durgapur (G) 11 Durga Hitech Cmt (G) Total - Birla Corporation Ltd. Cement Corporation of India Ltd. 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 Adilabad Akaltara Bokajan Charkhi Dadri Kurkunta Mandhar Neemuch Rajban

Adilabad Akaltara Bokajan Charkhi Dadri Kurkunta Mandhar Neemuch Rajban Tandur Tughalakabad


400.00 400.00 200.00 172.00 200.00 380.00 400.00 200.00 1000.00 500.00 3852.00

Nil Nil 140.50 Nil Nil Nil Nil 165.15 653.75 959.40

Nil Nil 143.88 Nil Nil Nil Nil 163.75 621.33 Nil 928.96

Nil Nil 150.10 Nil Nil Nil Nil 187.36 630.77 Nil 968.23

Nil Nil 151.10 Nil Nil Nil Nil 188.54 627.41 Nil 967.05

20 Tandur 21 Delhi (G)

Total - Cement Corporation of India Ltd. Cement Manufacturing Co. Ltd. 22 Cement Manu. Co. Ltd 23 Megha T & E (P)Ltd G Total - Cement Manufacturing Co. Ltd. Century Textiles & Industries Ltd. 24 Century Cement 25 Maihar Cement 26 Manikgarh Cmt Tilda Maihar Manikgarh CTG MP MAH. Lumshnong Lumshnong MEG. MEG.

594.00 462.00 1056.00

602.22 602.22

295.08 351.39 646.47

401.67 516.91 918.58

401.13 516.94 918.07

2100.00 3800.00 1900.00 7800.00

1389.92 2784.20 1459.90 5634.02

1346.33 2639.25 1249.30 5234.88

2055.22 3760.28 1767.71 7583.21

2052.41 3728.93 1768.91 7550.25

Total - Century Textiles & Industries Ltd. Chettinad Cement Corporation Ltd. 27 Chettinad-Karur 28 Chettinad-Karikkali 29 Chettinad-Ariyalur Karur Karikkali Keelapaluvur TN TN TN

1150.00 1850.00 2650.00 5650.00

724.65 1127.64 1177.00 3029.29

747.26 1155.08 1107.44 3009.78

993.40 1647.98 1362.09 4003.47

993.26 1654.95 1352.55 4000.76

Total - Chettinad Cement Corporation Ltd.


Company-wise Sl. No. Company/Plant Location State Capacity (Monthly Add Up) Clinker Prodn. Clinker Ground

(000' Tonnes) Cement Prodn. Cement Desp.

Dalmia Cement(Bharat) Ltd. 30 Dalmia - Dalmiapuram 31 Dalmia - Kadapa 32 Dalmia - Ariyalur Total - Dalmia Cement(Bharat) Ltd. Grasim Industries Ltd. 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Rajashree-Malkhed Rajashree-Hotgi (G) Vikram Cement Aditya Cement-I&II Grasim Cement-Raipur Grasim South Grasim-Bhatinda (G) Grasim - Dadri (G) Malkhed Hotgi Jawad Road Shambhupura Raipur Reddipalayam Bhatinda Dadri Panipat Kotputli Koil KAR MAH. MP RAJ. CTG TN PUB UP HAR RAJ. UP 3200.00 1800.00 3000.00 3533.34 2500.00 1400.00 1750.00 1300.00 1300.00 258.33 108.33 20150.00 4019.15 3583.07 3941.41 1813.01 1010.91 179.09 14546.64 2554.05 1499.32 3093.36 2461.30 1334.29 1005.32 1117.61 587.95 701.92 62.81 25.37 14443.30 2960.98 1773.43 3999.98 3090.27 2284.10 1363.02 1743.16 847.07 1018.29 76.62 36.58 19193.50 2944.06 1768.58 3987.43 3073.58 2282.35 1372.80 1745.09 847.03 1031.98 68.67 38.13 19159.70 Dalmiapuram Jammalamadugu Thamaraikulam TN AP TN 4000.00 2500.00 2083.34 8583.34 2510.54 743.98 115.31 3369.83 2315.24 675.67 188.45 3179.36 3114.19 749.11 207.61 4070.91 3117.67 755.86 202.12 4075.65

41 Grasim - Panipat (G) 42 Grasim Cmt-Kotputli 43 Grasim Cmt-Aligarh G Total - Grasim Industries Ltd. HMP Cements Ltd. 44 Porbandar 45 Shahabad Total - HMP Cements Ltd. Heidelberg Cement(I) Ltd. 46 47 48 49 HCIL-Ammasandra HCIL-Damoh HCIL-Jhansi (G) HCIL-Dolvi (G)

Porbandar Shahabad


198.00 476.00 674.00

Nil Nil Nil

Nil Nil Nil

Nil Nil Nil

Nil Nil Nil

Ammasandra Damoh Jhansi Raigad


570.00 1025.00 500.00 1000.00 3095.00

136.82 1269.48 1406.30

85.12 723.86 490.57 323.35 1622.90

172.55 1159.38 762.28 582.63 2676.84

175.85 1160.24 757.95 580.63 2674.67

Total - Heidelberg Cement(I) Ltd. The India Cements Ltd. 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 Sankarnagar Sankaridurg Chilamkur Works Dalavoi Visaka Cement Yerraguntla Raasi Cement Vallur (G) Talaiyuth Sankaridurg Chilamkur Trichy Tandur Yerraguntla Wadapally Vallur Parli TN TN AP TN AP AP AP TN MAH.

2050.00 860.00 1460.00 1850.00 2400.00 730.00 2500.00 1100.00 1100.00 14050.00

1190.92 437.27 1109.64 1160.42 1896.00 561.80 2325.90 8681.95

1193.19 381.11 1051.30 1130.60 1089.67 489.93 1824.58 563.91 362.44 8086.73

1650.85 591.41 1239.68 1664.11 1258.67 598.60 2197.15 813.10 477.54 10491.11

1651.89 593.49 1241.21 1662.15 1255.34 601.64 2194.32 821.52 470.93 10492.49

58 Parli (G) Total - The India Cements Ltd. J.K. Group 59 60 61 62 J.K-Nimbahera J.K-Mangrol J.K-Gotan J.K. Muddapur

Nimbahera Mangrol Gotan Mudhol Sirohi Road Kalol Udaipur


3300.00 750.00 470.00 1750.00 3933.34 547.50 900.00 11650.84

2411.45 685.02 206.02 326.11 3523.52 Nil 7152.12

2120.77 807.26 260.91 219.40 2815.01 361.23 Nil 6584.58

2606.31 988.08 376.83 313.78 3602.41 554.35 Nil 8441.76

2594.34 987.10 376.44 305.50 3600.66 549.47 Nil 8413.51

63 JK Lakshmi Cmt Ltd 64 JK Lakshmi-Kalol (G) 65 J.K Udaipur Udyog Total - J.K. Group


49th Annual Report

Company-wise Sl. No. Company/Plant Location State Capacity (Monthly Add Up) Clinker Prodn. Clinker Ground

(000' Tonnes) Cement Prodn. Cement Desp.

Jaypee Group 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 Dalla Chunar (G) Jaypee Rewa Jaypee Bela Jaypee-Sadva Khurd (B) Jaypee Ayodhya (G) Jaypee - Panipat (G) Jaypee-Sidhi Dalla Chunar Rewa Bela Sadva Khurd Tanda Panipat Sidhi Sewagram Sonipur Roorkee Bagheri Baga Babupur UP UP MP MP UP UP HAR MP GUJ. GUJ. UTK HP HP MP 454.67 1666.67 3000.00 2400.00 600.00 1000.00 1000.00 583.34 700.00 375.00 300.00 145.83 12225.51 1372.60 3204.38 2042.42 1166.24 447.63 143.68 248.29 8625.24 106.21 1213.35 2487.50 1912.16 707.81 712.99 315.97 264.70 55.12 88.11 78.90 7942.82 145.75 1701.96 3218.12 2387.17 718.70 1031.99 1012.50 405.09 274.98 72.14 114.09 141.69 11224.18 140.52 1698.94 3171.28 2000.66 726.26 1027.03 998.91 317.79 271.68 51.74 103.36 86.09 10594.26

74 Jaypee-Kutch 75 Jaypee-Wanakbori (G) 76 Jaypee-Roorkee (G) 77 Jaypee-Bagheri (B&G) Jaypee-Baga (@) Bhilai Jaypee (clk) Total - Jaypee Group Kesoram Industries Ltd. 78 Kesoram Cement 79 Vasvadatta Cement Total - Kesoram Industries Ltd. Lafarge India Pvt. Ltd. 80 81 82 83 Arasmeta Cement Lafarge-Sonadih Lafarge-Jojobera(G) Lafarge-Mejia (G)

Ramagundam Sedam


1500.00 5200.00 6700.00

1161.20 4298.39 5459.59

1074.67 3715.86 4790.53

1379.38 4206.22 5585.60

1373.50 4185.61 5559.11

Bilaspur Sonadih Singbhum Mejia


1600.00 550.00 3400.00 1000.00 6550.00

1593.35 1886.91 3480.26

1119.59 313.30 1766.60 464.72 3664.21

1723.85 499.27 3459.70 676.60 6359.42

1719.40 499.25 3460.16 679.33 6358.14

Total - Lafarge India Pvt. Ltd. Madras Cements Ltd. 84 85 86 87 Ramasamyraja Nagar Jayantipuram Alathiyur Works-I&II Madras Cmts-Ariyalur R.S.Raja Nagar Jaggayyapet Alathiyur Govindapuram Uthiramerur Valapadi Kolaghat TN AP TN TN TN TN W.B.

1800.00 2000.00 3120.00 2000.00 450.00 350.00 166.67 9886.67

690.45 1902.26 2154.40 1216.95 5964.06

1021.23 1604.51 2015.77 1000.69 153.53 115.23 13.34 5924.30

1439.29 1996.11 2793.55 1181.66 208.90 156.97 17.10 7793.58

1439.18 1992.25 2775.77 1154.00 211.24 152.80 13.58 7738.82

88 Madras-Uthiramerur G 89 Madras Cmts-Salem G 90 MadrasCmts-KolaghatG Total - Madras Cements Ltd. Malabar Cements Ltd. 91 Malabar Cements 92 Malabar Cements (G) Total - Malabar Cements Ltd. Mangalam Cement Ltd. 93 Mangalam Cement 94 Neer Shree Cement Total - Mangalam Cement Ltd. (@) - Only Clinker Production started.

Palghat Alappuzha


420.00 200.00 620.00

341.01 341.01

298.49 4.72 303.21

410.55 6.38 416.93

415.33 6.55 421.88

Morak Morak













Company-wise Sl. No. Company/Plant Location State Capacity (Monthly Add Up) Clinker Prodn. Clinker Ground

(000' Tonnes) Cement Prodn. Cement Desp.

Mehta Group 95 Saurashtra Cement 96 Gujarat Sidhee Cmt Total - Mehta Group OCL India Ltd. 97 OCL India-Rajgangpur 98 OCL India-Kapilas G Total - OCL India Ltd. Orient Cement 99 Orient Cement 100 Orient Cmt-Jalgaon G Total - Orient Cement Penna Cement Industries Ltd. 101 Penna-Tadipatri I&II 102 Penna-Ganeshpahad 103 Penna-Boyareddypalli Total - Penna Cement Industries Ltd. Rain Commodities Ltd. 104 Rain Comdt.Un-I 105 Rain Comdt.UnII LN 1 Rain Comdt.UnII LN 2 Total - Rain Commodities Ltd. Tamil Nadu Cements Corporation Ltd. 106 Alangulam 107 Ariyalur Alangulam Ariyalur TN TN 400.00 500.00 900.00 165.57 450.01 615.58 186.09 463.22 649.31 214.51 510.23 724.74 213.04 510.41 723.45 Ramapuram Racherla Racherla AP AP AP 1400.00 600.00 2000.00 4000.00 830.65 348.01 1010.02 2188.68 803.40 316.37 908.04 2027.81 1036.08 440.67 934.59 2411.34 1033.62 440.65 929.99 2404.26 Tadipatri Ganeshpahad Boyareddypalli AP AP AP 1500.00 1000.00 2000.00 4500.00 1200.06 965.25 1189.31 3354.62 1189.94 970.57 1221.34 3381.85 1421.24 1170.79 1496.33 4088.36 1423.98 1177.88 1502.24 4104.10 Devapur Jalgaon AP MAH. 2550.00 1500.00 4050.00 2345.72 2345.72 1426.67 732.79 2159.46 2006.96 1052.12 3059.08 1995.18 1048.56 3043.74 Rajgangpur Kapilas ORISS ORISS 4000.00 1350.00 5350.00 1174.61 1174.61 1016.90 465.84 1482.74 2092.62 942.44 3035.06 2091.62 940.54 3032.16 Ranavav Veraval GUJ. GUJ. 1501.00 1200.00 2701.00 1242.71 1286.72 2529.43 1106.49 1208.68 2315.17 1226.88 1345.08 2571.96 1236.82 1341.56 2578.38

Total - Tamil Nadu Cements Corporation Ltd. UltraTech Cement Ltd. 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 UltraTech - ACW UltraTech - JCW (G) UltraTech - HCW UltraTech - Gujarat UltraTech-APCW-I&II UltraTech - ARCW (G) UltraTech - WBCW (G) UltraTech-Ginigera G Chandrapur Jharsuguda Hirmi Pipavav Tadpatri Arakonam Durgapur Ginigera Jafrabad Magdalla Ratnagiri MAH. ORISS CTG GUJ. AP TN W.B. KAR GUJ. GUJ. MAH.

3600.00 1000.00 1900.00 5800.00 4500.00 1100.00 1200.00 1300.00 500.00 700.00 400.00 22000.00

2761.51 2357.67 5289.60 3634.51 1499.87 15543.16

2635.10 665.65 1597.52 3370.58 2231.03 726.88 709.51 407.39 382.44 542.25 365.47 13633.82

3316.23 972.89 2205.87 4024.71 2817.49 950.13 1097.96 750.88 424.24 692.04 384.77 17637.21

3322.76 974.77 2206.98 4033.14 2785.28 950.40 1092.99 741.65 424.99 696.60 382.13 17611.69

116 Jafrabad 117 Magdalla (G) 118 Ratnagiri (G) Total - UltraTech Cement Ltd. Zuari Cement Ltd. 119 Zuari Cement 120 Sri Vishnu Cement Total - Zuari Cement Ltd.

Krishna Nagar Sitapuram


2200.00 1200.00 3400.00

1750.48 942.66 2693.14

1720.07 974.23 2694.30

2015.46 1178.80 3194.26

2016.68 1180.93 3197.61


49th Annual Report

Company-wise Sl. No. Company/Plant Location State Capacity (Monthly Add Up) Clinker Prodn. Clinker Ground

(000' Tonnes) Cement Prodn. Cement Desp.

Others 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 Shree Digvijay-Sikka Shree Cement Prism Cement Lemos Cement Kistna Bagalkot Cmt&Ind Ltd J&K Ltd Kalyanpur Cement K.C.P. Ltd Mawmluh Cherra Panyam Cements Sone Valley Shriram Cements Sanghi Indus. Ltd. My Home Indus. Ltd. Meghalaya Cmts. Ltd. Sikka Beawar Satna Khalari Kistna Bagalkot Khrew Banjari Macherla Cherrapunji Bugganipalle Japla Kota Abdasa Taluka Mellacheruvu Lumshnong GUJ. RAJ. MP JHK AP KAR J&K BIHAR AP MEG. AP JHK RAJ. GUJ. AP MEG. 1075.00 9100.00 2000.00 109.00 214.00 297.00 200.00 1000.00 660.00 200.00 531.00 254.00 400.00 2600.00 3200.00 297.00 22137.00 196866.70 1010.24 8045.10 2317.92 Nil Nil 118.37 142.89 454.45 639.41 61.06 428.43 Nil 266.60 1878.75 2312.30 523.39 18198.91 128280.13 902.93 7006.53 1881.73 Nil Nil 116.07 155.30 436.25 727.51 59.43 374.27 Nil 262.70 1681.69 2123.10 391.99 16119.50 121252.12 1031.23 9377.61 2568.32 Nil Nil 164.70 162.53 675.74 807.65 60.55 433.03 Nil 367.50 1846.01 2632.98 557.62 20685.47 160740.77 1031.45 9361.23 2564.64 Nil Nil 162.46 163.64 676.01 807.65 60.61 431.84 Nil 365.44 1851.85 2625.55 555.98 20658.35 159845.95

Total - Others Grand Total G - Grinding Unit B - Blending Unit B & G - Blending & Grinding Unit Clk - Clinkerisation Unit




(Including Mini and White Sector)
(Mn.t) Year Capacity at the Year End Cement Production

VII Plan 1989-90 (Terminal Year) Annual Plans 1990-91 1991-92 VIII Plan 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 IX Plan 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 X Plan 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 XI Plan 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 *

61.74 64.55 66.98 70.61 77.38 84.22 96.18 105.68 110.93 116.98 120.16 133.04 146.04 150.48 157.05 164.70 171.10 178.89 209.20 230.61 226.88

45.42 48.90 53.61 54.08 57.96 62.35 69.64 76.22 83.16 87.91 100.45 100.11 106.90 116.35 123.50 133.57 147.81 161.64 174.31 187.61 166.74







89-90 90-91 91-92 92-93 93-94 94-95 95-96 96-97 97-98 98-99 99-00 00-01 01-02 02-03 03-04 04-05 05-06 06-07 07-08 08-09 09-10


* Excludes data from two cement companies that discontinued Membership with CMA during 2009-10.


49th Annual Report



(Large Plants)
(Mn.t) Year Capacity at the Year End Cement Production

VII Plan 1989-90 (Terminal Year) Annual Plans 1990-91 1991-92 VIII Plan 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 IX Plan 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 X Plan 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 XI Plan 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 *

57.15 59.31 61.73 65.36 71.68 78.52 87.18 96.68 101.93 107.98 111.16 121.94 134.94 139.38 145.95 153.60 160.00 167.79 198.10 219.51 215.78

42.92 45.75 50.61 50.72 54.09 58.35 64.54 69.98 76.74 81.67 94.21 93.61 102.40 111.35 117.50 127.57 141.81 155.64 168.31 181.61 160.74


(Large Plants)
(Mn.t.) Region 2005-06 Inst. Cap. North East South West Central Total 31.12 24.22 51.09 29.08 24.49 160.00 Prodn. 29.67 20.05 44.88 24.93 22.28 141.81 2006-07 Inst. Cap. 33.77 25.35 54.09 29.28 25.30 167.79 Prodn. 32.10 22.07 50.15 27.28 24.04 155.64 2007-08 Inst. Cap. 47.47 29.00 61.81 32.17 27.65 198.10 Prodn. 36.46 23.85 54.23 28.75 25.02 168.31 2008-09 Inst. Cap. 49.94 31.30 77.90 32.72 27.65 219.51 Prodn. 41.20 26.00 59.90 28.46 26.05 181.61 2009-10 * Inst. Cap. 45.54 27.10 88.51 28.62 26.01 215.78 Prodn. 34.15 21.38 59.28 20.85 25.08 160.74

* Excludes data from two cement companies that discontinued Membership with CMA during 2009-10.





Mrs. Vinita Singhania Chairman President, CMA & Managing Director JK Lakshmi Cement Ltd. Shri M.A.M.R. Muthiah Vice President, CMA & Managing Director Chettinad Cement Corpn.Ltd Co-Chairman

CMA COMMITTEE ON COAL MATTERS Shri P.K. Chand Chief Financial Officer Birla Corpn. Ltd. Chairman


Shri S.K. Wali Chairman Wholetime Director, JK Lakshmi Cement Ltd.

CMA ENERGY TASK FORCE (Part of Technical Committee) Dr. K.C. Narang Advisor Dalmia Cement (Bharat) Ltd. Chairman


49th Annual Report

CMA ENVIRONMENTAL TASK FORCE (Part of Technical Committee) Shri L. Rajasekar Jt. Executive President (Technology & Research Centre) Grasim Industries Ltd Shri P.L. Subramaniam Sr. President (Operations) The India Cements Ltd Chairman


CMA FINANCE/LEGAL MATTERS COMMITTEE Shri R.G. Bagla Group Executive President J.K. Cement Works Shri A.V. Dharmakrishnan Executive Director (Finance) Madras Cements Ltd Chairman


CMA COMMITTEE ON RAILWAY MATTERS Shri Kamal Kishore President (Cordn.) Maihar Cement Shri Rahul Kumar Chief Financial Officer Jaiprakash Associates Ltd Chairman





(2005-06 to 2009-10)
(Mn.t) Month April May June Sub-Total 2009-10 * 0.91 (1.13) 0.86 (1.13) 0.85 (1.13) 2.62 (3.39) 0.92 (1.13) 0.98 (1.13) 0.86 (1.13) 2.76 (3.39) 0.97 (1.13) 0.94 (1.13) 0.80 (1.13) 2.71 (3.39) 0.90 (1.13) 0.90 (1.13) 0.89 (1.13) 2.69 (3.39) 10.78 (13.56) 2008-09 1.09 (1.54) 0.96 (1.54) 1.17 (1.54) 3.22 (4.62) 1.09 (1.50) 1.06 (1.50) 1.10 (1.50) 3.25 (4.50) 1.27 (1.54) 1.33 (1.54) 1.37 (1.54) 3.97 (4.62) 1.42 (1.54) 1.21 (1.54) 1.22 (1.54) 3.85 (4.62) 14.29 (18.36) 2007-08 1.25 (1.42) 1.10 (1.42) 1.21 (1.42) 3.56 (4.26) 1.30 (1.33) 1.30 (1.33) 1.26 (1.33) 3.86 (3.99) 1.34 (1.35) 1.20 (1.35) 1.12 (1.35) 3.66 (4.05) 1.18 (1.35) 1.13 (1.35) 1.17 (1.35) 3.48 (4.05) 14.56 (16.35) 2006-07 1.26 (1.34) 1.26 (1.34) 1.27 (1.34) 3.79 (4.02) 1.27 (1.25) 1.12 (1.25) 1.12 (1.25) 3.51 (3.75) 1.16 (1.29) 1.19 (1.29) 1.15 (1.29) 3.50 (3.87) 1.17 (1.28) 1.18 (1.28) 1.28 (1.28) 3.63 (3.84) 14.43 (15.48) 2005-06 1.26 (1.37) 1.20 (1.37) 1.00 (1.37) 3.46 (4.11) 1.16 (1.34) 1.32 (1.34) 1.17 (1.34) 3.65 (4.02) 1.25 (1.43) 1.34 (1.43) 1.35 (1.43) 3.94 (4.29) 1.32 (1.56) 1.15 (1.56) 1.29 (1.56) 3.76 (4.68) 14.81 (17.10)

July August September Sub-Total

October November December Sub-Total

January February March Sub-Total Grand Total

Notes :

Figures in brackets pertain to FSA Quantity/Linkage There may be small difference in figures indicated elsewhere due to rounding off.

* Excludes data from two cement companies that discontinued Membership with CMA during 2009-10.


49th Annual Report



(1992-93 to 2009-10)



Actual Fuel Consumption

Coal Receipt against Linkage

Coal Coal Lignite, purchased Imported Pet Coke from open and Market other Fuel

VIII Plan 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 IX Plan 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 X Plan 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 XI Plan 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 * 27.33 29.57 25.80 14.56 14.29 10.78 5.00 6.17 4.36 6.08 6.97 6.95 3.20 2.77 4.15 17.83 18.85 21.21 22.39 25.02 12.35 13.35 14.84 14.81 14.43 0.77 1.03 1.27 1.55 2.94 3.66 3.18 3.63 3.40 4.96 1.09 1.52 2.63 2.98 2.92 14.98 13.98 15.42 15.37 15.81 9.61 8.24 9.01 9.74 11.09 1.62 0.77 0.63 0.79 0.87 3.52 4.66 6.04 4.40 3.37 0.42 0.20 0.05 0.42 0.96 12.05 12.78 13.29 14.25 15.03 10.49 10.34 10.28 10.06 10.45 1.27 0.86 2.32 2.80 2.48 0.09 0.12 0.71 1.30 1.65 0.80 0.70 0.80 0.80 0.70

* Excludes data from two cement companies that discontinued Membership with CMA during 2009-10.




(1992-93 to 2009-10) (Large Plants)

Despatches Year Rail Road Sea Total %age Despatches by Rail to Total

VIII Plan 1992-93 1993-94 1994-95 1995-96 1996-97 IX Plan 1997-98 1998-99 1999-00 2000-01 2001-02 X Plan 2002-03 2003-04 2004-05 2005-06 2006-07 XI Plan 2007-08 2008-09 2009-10 * 37.12 39.28 41.45 48.11 (10.62) 59.37 (11.19) 63.86 (12.59) 68.33 (14.61) 56.85 (14.23) 72.25 76.45 83.55 85.61 (6.07) 88.25 (6.90) 98.01 (6.55) 107.36 (8.17) 100.42 (7.99) 1.70 1.50 2.14 7.85 (2.34) 7.62 (2.95) 5.81 (2.89) 5.50 (3.47) 2.58 (3.43) 111.07 117.23 127.14 141.57 (19.03) 155.24 (21.04) 167.68 (22.03) 181.19 (26.25) 159.85 (25.65) 33 34 33 34 (56) 38 (53) 38 (57) 38 (56) 36 (55) 32.58 32.72 38.71 36.80 36.20 43.99 49.11 55.29 56.64 64.06 2.11 76.57 81.83 94.00 93.44 102.37 43 40 41 39 35 26.99 28.45 29.29 29.12 31.08 23.69 25.77 29.02 35.37 38.81 50.68 54.22 58.31 64.49 69.89 53 52 50 45 44

Figures in brackets pertain to Clinker Despatches * Excludes data from two cement companies that discontinued Membership with CMA during 2009-10.


49th Annual Report



(2008-09 and 2009-10)

(Tonnes) Country Cement Export 2009-10 Nepal Qatar Sri Lanka Mozambique Iraq U.A.E. Angola Maldives South Africa Sudan Yemen Oman Comores Somalia Bhutan Kuwait Tanzania Mauritius Bangladesh Bahrain Mayotee Djibouti Congo Ethopia Others ($) Total 543294 55916 121939 65793 18601 15731 15452 15285 14491 9917 6006 4605 712846 1599876 2008-09 419619 248468 39201 42857 648259 39577 1465 96472 53090 36335 6178 138018 17127 13556 2541 2500 2160 447 84 1392471 3200425 2046808 3143349 1920860 2899483 Clinker Export 2009-10 879778 107806 78459 30257 241 2008-09 509876 90233 241463 59340 3999 73712 Total Export 2009-10 1423072 163722 121939 78459 65793 30257 18601 15731 15452 15285 14491 9917 6006 4605 241 2759654 4743225 2008-09 929495 338701 39201 42857 648259 281040 1465 96472 53090 95675 6178 3999 211730 17127 13556 2541 2500 2160 447 84 3313331 6099908

($) - Country-wise break-up is awaited.




4th April, 2009

Presentation on Concrete Roads was made, along with Grasim Industries Ltd. to Senior Municipal Engineers of Dharwad and Hubli. Presentation on Advantages of Concrete Roads was made to Senior Officials of the PWD, Port Trust and Airports Authority in Surat, jointly with Grasim Industries Ltd. Presentation on Concrete Roads was made along with Grasim Industries Ltd. to Senior State Govt. Officials and other Road and Airport construction professionals in Ahmedabad. Presentation on Concrete Roads was made to Hon'ble Chief Minister of Delhi, Mrs. Shiela Dikshit. The Hon'ble Chief Minister stated that she was convinced of the superiority of Concrete Roads, and agreed to convert 400 kms of Delhi's roads into concrete. This Presentation was made along with JK Lakshmi Cement Ltd. Presentation on Concrete Roads was made to Senior Officials of the Ulhasnagar Municipal Corporation. The Corporation has already constructed 44 kms. of Concrete Roads and has now allocated Rs.154 crores for more such Roads. Govt. of Karnataka sanctioned 176.49 km of Cement Concrete Roads costing Rs.86.37 crores under PMGSY. NRRDA approved these Roads under Technology Demonstration Project and the work on these Roads is in progress in Districts of Hasan, Shimoga, Haveri and Belgaum. Two Presentations on Concrete Roads were made to Senior Engineers of UP PWD and Engineers of the Rural Roads Development, UP in Lucknow. The Engineer-in-Chief, UP PWD, accepted that Concrete Roads were superior to bituminous ones in many respects, and added that UP was already building Concrete Highways like the Yamuna Expressway. These presentations were made jointly with Jaiprakash Associates Ltd. Two Presentations on Concrete vs. Bitumen Roads were made to Senior Engineers of Tamil Nadu PWD in Chennai. Chief Engineers present said they could seek CMA's help for designing Concrete Roads, suitable for their areas. These Presentations were made along with India Cements Ltd.

16th April, 2009

17th April 2009

14th May 2009

28th May 2009

11th June 2009

14th & 17th June 2009

16th & 17th July 2009


49th Annual Report

19th Aug. 2009

Presentation on Concrete Roads was made to the Director General (Roads) and Senior Officials of the Ministry of Road Transport and Highways (MoRTH) in Delhi. After the Presentation, DG (Roads) announced that henceforth the MoRTH would allow the use of PPC and Slag Cement in Concrete Road construction. Presentation on Concrete Roads was made to the Maharashtra Economic Development Council in Mumbai. The Council noted that the hundreds of kilometers of Concrete Roads constructed in Mumbai and other cities in Maharashtra had facilitated smoother flow of traffic. Presentation on Construction of Cement Concrete Roads was made to the Shree Gyaneshwar Maharaj Sansthan Committee at Alandi in Maharashtra. The Chief Manager of the Sansthan agreed to concretize Roads in the area, to keep them damage free and pothole free throughout the year, for the convenience of the lakhs of pilgrims who visit the shrine. CMA representatives met Deputy Secretary, PWD Shri M.N. Dekate, Govt. of Maharashtra to apprise him of the advantages of Cement Concrete Roads. Mr. Dekate informed CMA that it is proposed to build stretches of State Highways passing through cities, and towns in Cement Concrete. CMA conveyed advantages of Cement Concrete Roads through D.O. letters to all the District Collectors of Maharashtra and requested them to implement various infrastructure projects in their district such as construction of stretches of State Highways, Major District Roads, other District Roads and Rural Roads in Cement Concrete. CMA conveyed the highlights of comparative advantages of Cement Concrete Roads to Hon'ble Dy. Chief Minister and Minister of Public Works Deptt., Govt. of Maharashtra, Shri Chhagan Bhujbal, Hon'ble Shri Sunil Tatkare, Minister of Finance and Planning, Govt. of Maharashtra and Shri Vithal V. Kamat, President, Mahatrashtra Economic Development Council, Mumbai and requested them to take up with State authorities as a policy decision to undertake four-laning of Mumbai-Goa National Highway in Cement Concrete and also take up stretches of State Highways in Cement Concrete. CMA officials met Dr. C.S. Viswanatha, Head of Task Force in the State of Karnataka, Shri N.S. Ramesh, Chief Engineer, Karnataka Road Development Corporation Ltd., Shri H.S. Prakash Kumar, Chief Operating Officer, Karnataka Rural Road Development Agency and Shri N. Lakshman Rao Peshve,

8th Sept. 2009

11th Sept. 2009

19th Nov. 2009

19th Nov. 2009

27th Nov. 2009

4th Dec. 2009


Secretary to Govt. of Karnataka and apprised them about the activities of CMA and conveyed highlights of the comparative advantages of Cement Concrete Roads over the conventional Bitumen ones. 9th Dec. 2009 CMA conveyed advantages of Cement Concrete Roads to all the District Collectors of Goa and requested them to undertake construction of stretches of major District Roads, other District Roads and Rural Roads in Cement Concrete. Smt. Sheila Dixit, Hon'ble Chief Minister of Delhi took a decision to construct about 192 km Cement Concrete Roads in Phase-I in Delhi. CMA officials met Shri R. Dhan Singh, Chief Engineer, Greater Hyderabad Muncipal Corporation (GHMC) and Smt. Lakshmi Parthasarathy, Pricipal Secretary, Deptt. of Transport and Building at Hyderabad and conveyed the advantages of Cement Concrete Roads. CMA officials contacted Capt. BVJK Sharma, CEO and JMD of JSW, Jaigarh Port Ltd, to apprise him about the advantages of Cement Concrete Pavement with regard to proposed construction of 9 km 4-lane road in District Ratnagiri. A letter has also been written to Capt. BVJK Sharma requesting for construction of above Road in Cement Concrete. CMA wrote to Hon'ble Minister for Road Transport, Shri Kamal Nath and Hon'ble Minister of State for Environment, Shri Jai Ram Ramesh, informing them of advantages of Cement Concrete Roads, and requesting them to formulate a policy that all future road construction should be in Cement Concrete in the interest of nation. CMA conveyed highlights of comparative advantages of Cement Concrete Roads to the Development Authorities of Uttar Pradesh, Punjab, Chennai, Rajasthan, West Bengal, Odisha, Madhya Pradesh, Kerala, Jharkhand, Bihar, Haryana, Himachal Pradesh and Assam. Letter written to Shri Ratnakar Gaikwad, IAS, Commissioner Mumbai Metropolitan Region Development Authority suggesting construction of Cement Concrete Roads in the areas where there are very few stretches of such Roads. Letter written to Engineer in Chief, Irrigation Deptt. of UP, highlighting the advantages of Cement Concrete Canal Lining.

10th Dec. 2009

22nd Dec. 2009

4th Jan. 2010

7th Jan. 2010

15th Jan. 2010

29th Jan. 2010

3rd Feb. 2010


49th Annual Report

8th Feb.2010

Bangalore Development Authority is executing 116 km Peripheral Ring Road Project around Bangalore with four-lane and service roads on either side. CMA has requested the Hon'ble Chief Minister, as well as Cabinet Ministers, Heads of Municipalities & Local Bodies, Urban Development Department and Commissioner, Bangalore Development Authority to undertake the construction of this road in Cement Concrete. Technical Consultants of India Cements Ltd. had meetings with officials of various Govt. Departments and undertakings in Tamil Nadu to brief them on the advantages of Concrete Roads and persuade them to construct more such Roads. Software for comparison of cost of Concrete and Bitumen Pavements, under different conditions and varying prices was finalized after detailed discussions with Industry Representatives. Presentation on advantages and cost comparison of Cement Concrete Pavement over Bituminous Pavement was made by CMA officers on 4th March in the office of the Vice Chairman, Kanpur Development Authority. Engineers of Kanpur Development Authority and Kanpur Nagar Nigam were also present. CMA Officers met Shri Vithal Venkatesh Kamat, President, Maharashtra Economic Development Council (MEDC) and Shri Dhananjay Dhawad, Secretary (Roads), Public Works Deptt., Government of Maharashtra, Mumbai and apprised them about the superiority of Cement Concrete Pavements over Bituminous Pavements. CMA officers assured them for providing any technical assistance required. At a function organized by Bangalore University, UltraTech Cement Ltd. arranged a presentation by Dr. LR Kadiyali on Highway Pavements - past, present and future, bringing out the advantages of Cement Concrete pavements. He emphasized the need to switch over to concrete pavements in preference to bituminous pavements. All Nodal Officers were requested to organize Seminars, Meetings and Presentations with decision makers in the State Govts including Ministers and Sr. Officials as well as Engineers to persuade them to construct more Cement Concrete Roads.

17th Feb.2010

23rd Feb.2010

04th Mar.2010

08th Mar,2010

10th Mar.2010

12th Mar.2010


17th Mar. 2010

A Software, developed to quickly find out the cost of comparison of Cement Concrete Roads viz-a-viz Bituminous ones, after feeding in necessary inputs such as type of soil, traffic density, price of various materials etc., circulated to all the Top Executives and Nodal Officers of Cement Companies. This will help Members in convincing various authorities regarding cost effectiveness of Cement Concrete Roads. Presentations on Cement Concrete Roads made to Engineers, Architects, Builders, BOT Operators and Govt. Officials at Sholapur and Kolhapur. The PWD engineers evinced keen interest in taking up concrete pavements on NH, SH and PMGSY Rural Roads. CMA explained the advantages of Cement Concrete Roads over Bituminous Roads to the Secretary of Ministry of Rural Development and Vice President, NRRDA, New Delhi and Principal Secretary of Rural Development, Govt. of Uttar Pradesh and requested them to plan for construction of Roads under PMGSY in Cement Concrete so that Govt. resources are better utilized and people living in such areas have a better quality of Roads. CMA official met Shri Ashok Kumar, Senior Road Specialist, World Bank Project. He informed CMA that he is aware of advantages of cement concrete roads, but wanted to know how to calculate comparative cost of concrete and bitumen pavements in a foolproof manner. A copy of our Software and Hand Book on Cement Concrete Roads has been sent to him. He also informed CMA that wherever it was considered appropriate, the World Bank recommended concrete pavements for Roads. A comparative cost estimate on which M/s. Jaiprakash Associates Ltd. had based the construction of Yamuna Expressway in Cement Concrete was provided by them and the same has been circulated to all the Nodal Officers and Top Executives of Cement Companies. CMA has arranged to obtain details of all the tender notices for construction of Cement Concrete Roads by the construction agencies all over country. Details/records are being received regularly and CMA has been requesting the concerned construction agencies to take proper quality control measures during construction of cement concrete roads in their area. A copy of CMAs publication DOs and DONTs is also being sent to them. Nodal officers of the concerned area are also being requested to interact with the construction agencies and provide them technical assistance.

25th 26th Mar. 2010

26th Mar.2010

30th Mar.2010

6th Apr. 2010

19th Apr.2010


49th Annual Report



1. Environment Impact Assessment: MoEF Gazette Notification No. S.O. 195 (E) of 19th January 2009
Clause Statement Problems Suggestion However, modernization or expansion or change in Raw Mix/ Product Mix proposal without any increase in pollution level as per prescribed standards or no significant increase in pollution load and or any additional water or land requirement are exempted from the provisions of this Notification. In the absence of any duly constituted SEIAA or SEAC, a category B Project shall be considered at the central level. However, Category B projects are exempt from Scoping for three years from the date of issue of this Notification To add in end However, expert appraisal Committee may exempt in some specific cases, depending upon the scale of impact on the environment.

Para 2, after sub- However, modernization or para (iii) expansion proposal without any increase in pollution load and or any additional water or land requirement are exempted from the provisions of this Notification. Para 4, subpara (iii) In the absence of any duly constituted SEIAA or SEAC, a category B Project shall be treated as Category A Project.

Para 7, subpara (ii)

However for expansion projects involving enhancement of production by more than 50%, holding of public consultation shall be essential and no exemption in this regard shall be provided. (ii) Power Plants upto 50 MW, based on nonhazardous municipal waste are exempt. (iii) Power Plants using waste heat boiler without any auxiliary fuels are exempt.

Item 1(d) in Column 5

(ii) To delete the word non-hazardous

(iii) Power Plants using waste heat boiler or 15% auxiliary fuel without any auxiliary fuels are exempt.

Para 10, new sub-para

Copies of the EC shall be endorsed to Heads of local bodies, Panchayats, Zila Parishads, Municipal Corporation Local NGOs etc.

Involvement of too many NGOs and Agencies will complicate and delay EC. For individual Industrial units of same product and scale in each state/region, one or two NGOs should be identified and a Committee may be constituted by Nominating Members from these organisations.



Statement Display of monitored data on companies website

Problems Suggestion In absence of a specific format for display, there will be wide divergences, from display in different regions and there will be confusion in interpretation. A Core Committee Nominated by CMA should be authorised to coordinate in problems and formulate standards for presentation of data from different regions.. Display Format of monitored data on companies website need be standardized through consultation with Expert Agencies.

Compliance Report Submission to local or Regional office of MoEF

Many regional offices of MoEF are either very small or without infrastructure, it will delay EC. This responsibility should lie with the Head Office of concerned SPCBs.

Monitoring for Environment Parameters (Both Static and Dynamic) and Display in Public Domain.

This provision will pose serious problem in absence of identifying Expert Agencies or the Guidelines The monitoring frequency should be uniform for all States. The method of display in public domain needs be uniform and be developed by MoEF in consultation with Industry Associations [ e.g., CMA]. Many regional offices of MoEF are either very small or without infrastructure, this responsibility will delay the process. This should be the responsibility of National Environment Protection Authority (NEPA), which is pending with MoEF.

Regional Offices of MoEF to monitor implementation of the stipulated conditions and safeguards stated in the EC letter.

2. National Ambient Air quality Standards-Gazette Notification No. G.S.R 826 (E) of 16th November, 2009
Clause 3 (Table) Component Item Item Item Item Periodicity of Measurement 24 Hrs 24 Hrs Annual Annual These items are not generated or emitted during manufacture of cement or cement based products. Cement industry should be exempted from these measurements because monitoring these pollutants will need highly specialised equipments and manpower which are infractuous.

6 Lead 8 Ammonia 11 Arsenic 12 Nickel


49th Annual Report

3. Fly Ash Notification - Gazette Notification No. S.O. 2804 (E) of 3rd November 2009
Clause Clause 2(1) In the Sept. 1999 Notification Statement Will make fly ash available to end users without any payment or any other consideration for the purpose of manufacturing ash based products such as Cement, Concrete Blocks . Problems Suggestion This Clause has been eliminated in the new Notification making it obligatory for cement industry to purchase fly ash. The escalating cost is posing threat of reduction in fly ash use, lesser production of PPC, and diminishing performance of cement industry in mitigation of GHG emission. Cement Plants manufacturing PPC should be exempted. Clause 2 (1A) in November 03, 2009 Notification Compulsory Uise of Fly Ash in any cement plants within a radius of 100 kms from a coal or lignite based Thermal Power Plants. It restricts use of BF Slag an equally hazardous waste generated by steel plants and use on a larger scale (upto 65% replacement of cement clinker in comparison to upto 35% by Fly Ash) by cement plants located within 100 kms radius of both steel and thermal power plants. It also takes away the customers options of using a type of cement other than PPC. Plants manufacturing Slag Cement and located within 100 km of a TPP should be exempted from this Clause. Clause 3 (a) (1) (ii) 20% of Fly Dry ESP Ash shall be made available to manufacturers of Fly Ash Bricks, Blocks and Tiles free of charge. This provision denies the cement plants its genuine requirement of fly ash from its own captive thermal power plants for use in manufacturing PPC by its own cement plants. Cement plants with captive thermal plants and producing PPC should be exempted from this clause.


Mines & Minerals (Development & Regulation Act) - Draft Notice No. 16/57/2005-MVI dated 5th August 2009, Revised Draft 2nd June 2010
Section/ Page No. 6/7 Statement Maximum area for prospecting 1000 Sq.Km. Problems-Suggestion Will create unnecessary blocking of large reserves by single party for trading. For massive deposits like limestone the area should be restricted to 50-100 Sq.Km. Section/ Page No. Statement Problems-Suggestion


Page No. 6(d)/8 For major minerals minimum area for PL shall be 1.0 Sq.Km. Will create problems for deposits containing minerals in less than 1.0 Sq.Km. Should be relaxed for massive and compact deposits of economic minerals. Will create problems in case of deposits covering villages at isolated places. Exemption should be provided for such cases. Will create problems for captive mines linked to large scale manufacturing of essential commodities like Cement, Steel, etc. Should be minimum for guaranteed life of the plant or 30 years whichever is higher. Will offer scope for non-user outfits at the cost of genuine mineral based industrial Agencies. Eligibility criteria should include actual users only. 18 (1) (2)/ 23 Transfer of Mining LeasePrior approval needed from Central or State Govt. Undue delay due to conditionality, e.g., dues or arrears, mine closure compliance. Should be made easy as in case of RL, LAPL etc. Will create confusion because claimants and may lead to litigation. of many prolonged


No mining lease shall be given for an area, which is not compact and contiguous.


Period of Grant and extension of a concession ML for major minerals not less than 20 years and not more than 30 years.


State Govt. may by Notification invite applications for PL

25/ 40

Conditions of ML Lessee shall pay to the occupier of the surface of the land such compensation as may be prescribed.

Should be applicable only when letter of intent for grant of ML has been issued and it is required to execute mining lease. Provisions are too draconian and is detrimental to the development of mineral based industries Should be reviewed and simplified.

32/ 56

Premature Termination of ML

33(2)/ 6

Mine closure Plan

Need of consent from several Agencies and NGOs will complicate the procedures. Instead of consent, the Panchayat should be given copy of successive Mine Closure Plans.

Section/ Page No. 42(1) / 64

Statement Payment of compensation to owner of surface rights

Problems-Suggestion It is a highly disputable issue and most often lead to long-drawn litigation.


49th Annual Report

Should be deleted, as current provisions in relevant State Laws and Rules regulating grant of ML are adequate. 43(3)Annexure National /State Mineral Fund Industries are already heavily burdened with levies of diverse types from the State and Central Govt [in addition to Environmental Development, Local Area Development etc.]. Industries need be spared additional Levies.

Updated Draft Mines & Minerals (Development & Regulation) Act Version 03.06.2010
3(c) (i) & (ii) (i) A duty in the nature of excise & customs levied and collected on major minerals by the Central Government. A duty on royalty levied and collected for major and minor minerals by the State Govt. Mining industry is already paying 2 types of duties dead rent and royalty as prescribed under the Act. Another duty in the nature of duty of excise and customs on major minerals should be elaborated for justification.


42(2) (i)

(2) The holder of a mining lease shall, in respect of any person holding occupation or rights of the surface of the land over which the lease has been granted be, liable to, (i) Allot free shares equal to 26% through the promoters quota or an annuity equal to 26% of the profit (after deduction of tax).

This should not be included in amended Act for follwing reasons :


(a) Cement companies have to acquire large extent of lands over which mining leases for captive use are granted in various locations. Company may have more than one plant at various locations / State. Allotting of shares to the extent of 26% of the company to the land owners for the mining lease of each plant is not feasible. (b) It is also not possible to have separate company for each mining lease, which in addition to being cumbersome will also involve transfer / sale of mineral to the captive unit.

Section/ Page No.


Problems-Suggestion (c) Companies also acquire lands for the purpose of setting up plant, residential colonies and for other infrastructure facilities. This will open up the demand from these land owners also for allotment


of shares of the company. (d) Cement industry is a captive intensive industry and has to arrange finance for the project from financial institutions / banks, who determine the capital of the company on the basis of debt / equity. In such an event valuation of land of mining lease equal to 26% of the shares of the company is not justified. (e) Further company is required to pay annuity for the first five years even in case a company has not made any profits after commencement of mining activity. It will not be acceptable to shareholders as they their capital is at risk as compared to the land owner, who does not have any risk. The provision is neither feasible nor practical. 24 (1) (c) If any mineral not specified in the lease is discovered in the leased area, the lessee shall not win and dispose of such mineral unless such mineral is included in the lease or a separate lease is obtained therefor. This new mineral (except for atomic minerals) is to be included in granted existing Mining Lease, whether lessee requests or not for inclusion. The commercial value can be decided by lessee and Govt. can get revenue/ royalty as the case may be.



49th Annual Report



A. Brought out/updated during 2009-10 Indian Cement Industry - Statistics (2009) Cement, Energy and Environment Quarterly Cement News Digest Weekly Cement Journal Quarterly Handbook on Cement Concrete Roads (Revised) Construction, Maintenance and Upkeep of Concrete Building DOs and DONTs for Cement Concrete Road Construction Building Lasting Homes B. Other Important publications Cement Concrete Canal Lining Basic Data on Indian Cement Industry CMA Directory Cement for Construction A Consumer Guide (In Different Languages English, Hindi, Tamil, Telugu, Malayalam, Kannada, Punjabi and Gujarati) City Concrete Roads . (Revised, Updated and Enlarged) Blended Cement Portland Pozzolana Cement (A Pamphlet) Four Laning of Satara-Kolhapur-Kagal, NH4 (Updated) Handbook on Cement Concrete Canal Lining Precast Concrete Block Paving Fuel Savings on Cement Concrete Pavements Concrete Roads - 'Why' & 'How' Advances in Concrete Science & Technology Concrete Pavements for Toll (BOT) Roads Concrete for the Sustainable Development in the 21st Century Cement Concrete Roads - Arteries for the 21st Century (A Brochure) Global Warming & Cement Environment Friendly Cement Industry QC Cement Concrete Roads Mumbai Handbook of Ready Mix Concrete India's First Access Controlled Expressway - Mumbai-Pune City Concrete Roads Mumbai leads the Way Cement Concrete Pavements for City Roads, Bus Stands & Depots Cement Concrete Roads for Cities Concrete Overlays (White Topping of Roads) Revised, updated and expanded version Widening and Strengthening of Single Lane Roads under NHDP IV Concrete Pavements Option Cement in Service of The Nation



1. Andhra Cements Ltd Sri Durga Cement Works Sri Durgapuram, Dachepalli-522 414 Guntur Distt. (A.P.) Bagalkot Cement & Inds.Ltd Stadium House, Block No 1, 6th floor, Veer Nariman Road, Churchgate. Mumbai - 400 020 Binani Cement Ltd 706, Om Towers, 32, Chowringhee Road, Kolkata - 700 001 12. 4. Birla Corporation Ltd (Cement Division) Birla Building 9/1, R.N. Mukherjee Road, Kolkata 700 001 Cement Corporation of India Ltd (A Govt. of India Enterprise) Scope Complex, Core No. 5 7, Lodhi Road, New Delhi 110 003 Cement Manufacturing Co.Ltd Village Lumshnong, P.S. Khliehriat Dist. Jaintia Hills, Meghalaya 793 200 Century Textiles & Industries Ltd Century Cement Maihar Cement Manikgarh Cement Century Bhawan Dr. Annie Besant Road, Mumbai 400 025 Chettinad Cement Corporation Ltd Rani Seethai Hall Building Post Box No.748, 603, Anna Salai, Chennai 600 006 9. Dalmia Cement (Bharat) Ltd Dalmiapuram - 621 651 Distt. Tiruchirapalli, Tamil Nadu Grasim Industries Ltd (Cement Divn.) Birlagram, Nagda 456 331, Madhya Pradesh Gujarat Sidhee Cement Ltd Siddhigram - 362 276 Off. Veraval Kodinar Highway Taluka Veraval, Distt. Junagarh, Gujarat Heidelberg Cement India Ltd P.O. Ammasandra, Distt. Tumkur, Karnataka 572 211 HMP Cements Ltd * Fairlie House 4, Fairlie Place, Kolkata 700 001 The India Cements Ltd Dhun Building 827, Anna Salai, Chennai 600 002 J.K. Cement Ltd Kamla Tower Kanpur 208 001, Uttar Pradesh J.K. Udaipur Udyog Ltd* P.O. Shripatinagar CFA - 313 021, Distt. Udaipur, Rajasthan Jaiprakash Associates Ltd (Cement Division) Sector 128, Noida 201 304, (U.P.) Jammu & Kashmir Cements Ltd (A Govt. of J&K Undertaking) Nawa-I-Subh Complex, Zero Bridge, P.Box No. 149 Srinagar 190 001
















49th Annual Report

19. JK Lakshmi Cement Ltd Jaykaypuram Distt. Sirohi, Rajasthan 31. 20. The K.C.P. Ltd Ramakrishna Buildings 2, Dr. P.V. Cherian Crescent Egmore, Chennai 600 008 32. 21. Kalyanpur Cements Ltd 2 & 3, Dr. Rajendra Prasad Sarani Kolkata 700 001 Kesoram Industries Ltd Kesoram Cement Vasavadatta Cement 9/1, R.N. Mukherjee Road, Kolkata 700 001 Khyber Industries (P) Ltd Khayam Road, Nowpora, Srinagar 190 001 Jammu & Kashmir Lafarge India Pvt. Ltd Bakhtawar, 14th Floor, 229, Nariman Point, Mumbai 400 021 Madras Cements Ltd Ramamandiram Rajapalaiyam 626 117, Tamil Nadu Malabar Cements Ltd (A Govt. of Kerala Undertaking) Walayar P.O., Palakkad Distt. - 678 624, Kerala 38. 27. Mangalam Cement Ltd Adityanagar, Morak - 326 520 Distt. Kota (Rajasthan) 39. 28. Mawmluh-Cherra Cements Ltd (A Govt. of Meghalaya Undertaking) Taxation Building, (Near Raj Bhawan) Shillong - 793 001, Meghalaya Meghalaya Cement Ltd Village Thangskari, P.O. Lumshnong, Distt. Jaintia Hills, Meghalaya - 793 200 My Home Industries Ltd 33. 9th Floor, Block-3, My Home Hub, Madhapur, Hyderabad - 500 081 OCL India Ltd Rajgangpur - 770 017 Distt. Sundergarh, Orissa. Orient Cement (Prop: Orient Paper & Inds. Ltd) Bhubaneswar 751 012, Orissa Panyam Cements & Mineral Inds Ltd C-1, Industrial Estate, Bommalasatram, Nandyal, Kurnool Distt., Andhra Pradesh 518 502 Penna Cement Inds.Ltd Plot No.703, Sriniketan Colony, Road No.3, Banjara Hills, Hyderabad 500 034 Prism Cement Ltd 305, Laxmi Nivas Apartments Ameerpet, Hyderabad 500 016 (A.P.) Rain Commodities Ltd Rain Centre, 34, Srinagar Colony, Hyderabad 500 073 (A.P.) Sanghi Inds.Ltd Sanghinagar501 511 R.R.Dist., Andhra Pradesh. Saurashtra Cement Ltd Near Railway Station, P.O. Ranavav - 360 560, Gujarat Shree Cement Ltd Bangur Nagar, Post Box No.33, Beawar - 305 901 (Rajasthan) Shree Digvijay Cement Co.Ltd P.O. Digvijaygram 361 140 Via Jamnagar, (Gujarat)








37. 26.





Shriram Cement Works (A divn. of DSCL)


6th Floor, Kanchenjunga Building, 18, Barakhamba Road, New Delhi 110 001 42. Sone Valley Cement Co. Ltd* Shahi Bhawan, 2nd Floor, Exhibition Road, Patna 800 001, Bihar Tamil Nadu Cements Corp. Ltd (A Govt. of Tamil Nadu Undertaking) LLA Building, 2nd Floor, 735, Anna Salai, Chennai 600 002 UltraTech Cement Ltd 45.

B Wing, Ahura Centre, 2nd Floor, Mahakali Caves Road Andheri (E), Mumbai 400 093 Zuari Cement Ltd (Italcementi Group) Krishna Nagar, Yerraguntla 516 311 Kadapa Distt, Andhra Pradesh



* Plants closed


49th Annual Report




Shri N.A. Viswanathan Shri S.K. Dalmia Shri S.V. Joshi Shri G.Y. Narayana Shri Shri Shri Shri N.K. Pande Jainender Kumar H.K. Panchal Rakesh Gupta



Shri Piyuesh Aggarwal Shri J. Srinivasan Mrs. Inderjeet Kaur


Shri N.S. Pawar Shri C.S. Pant

AUDITORS Messrs K.S. Aiyar & Co. Chartered Accountants


(Website : www.cmaindia.org)

Corporate Office
CMA Tower, A-2E, Sector 24, Noida -201301 (U.P.) Tel: 0120-2411955, 2411957, 2411958, 2411764 Fax: 0120-2411956 Email: cmand@vsnl.com, cmand@cmaindia.org

Mumbai Office
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Registered Office
Vishnu Kiran Chamber, 2142-47, Gurudwara Road, Karol Bagh, New Delhi 110005 Tel: 011- 28753206, 28751307 Fax: 011-28758476