Apply For FDI


Fraud Warning Disclaimer : FDI India warns you against certain individuals that might falsely present themselves as our affiliate agents, representatives, or employees. Under this false pretence, they might try to gain access to your personal information or to acquire money as Consultation fee or any other form or other valuables from you by offering fictitious employment opportunities or by claiming that they are contacting you on our behalf. Don’t fall prey into the fraudulent misrepresentation. Such fraudulent claims and offers are received generally via email, text message, phone, or internet, etc.

FDI India would like to bring to your notice that our authorized official Email ID is, . FDI India shall not be liable for any claims, damage, or loss of any kind inflicted by any other unauthorized entity. Be very mindful of such scams.
Legal : We own all the information, images, text, logo, and other content provided by us. The use of information is strictly prohibited without our consent. We hold the right to take a legal action against any individual or organization violating or using our site information.
Become A Partner Apply For FDI
Fdi India news

India Still the Largest Arms Importer in the World

    14 March , 2023         Fdiindia

India Still the Largest Arms Importer in the World

India continues to languish in the strategically vulnerable, along with the embarrassing position of being the largest arms importer in the world, accounting for 11% of the total global imports in 2018-2022, despite the government’s continuing thrust on “Make in India” in the production of defence. 

The recent data on international arms transfers released by the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) on Monday shows Russia as still the biggest weapon supplier to India, with 45% of the total imports in the 2018-2022 timeframe, despite its declining share. 

India, which is the world’s third largest military spender after the US and China, has taken a series of steps to achieve “atmanirbharta” (self-reliance) in defence production. These range from the notification of four positive indigenisation lists and an increase in the FDI limit to creating “a favourable environment” for Indian vendors and earmarking a record 75% of the defence capital procurement budget for the domestic industry in 2023-24. 

On Monday, junior defence minister Ajay Bhatt told Rajya Sabha that the expenditure on defence procurement from foreign sources has reduced from 46% of the overall spending in 2018-19 to 36.7% as per the data till December 2022, due to various policy initiatives. 

However, a lot more clearly needs to be done if India has to meet its oft-repeated ambitious target of achieving a domestic turnover of Rs 1,75,000 crore in the defence and aerospace sector, including exports of Rs 35,000 crore, by 2024-25. 


Effects of the Collapse of Key U.S. Bank Decoded Indian CEO

India, US ink MoU on Semiconductor Supply Chain- Detailed