Following are the main types of business organisations: A. Private Sector B. Public Sector (State Ownership and Control) C. Joint Sector.

A. Private Sector Organisations:

1. Private Companies (Individual Ownership):

As the name suggests, such type of business is owned by one man. The businessman invests capital, employs labour and machines. This is the oldest and simplest form of business organisation. In such business owner supplies all the capital needed to run the organisation.

He produces only with the help of his own land, capital and labour. Hence owner alone enjoys the profits and suffers the losses in his business. Therefore, he is the supreme authority to decide into different matters concerning to his business and has unlimited freedom of action within legal jurisdiction.

Overall control in single hand helps him in quick decision, efficient administration and work­ing. In this type of organisation, owner must be anxious to obtain valuable advice and guidance from other sources.


In such organisations owner himself is responsible for all the liabilities. Hence creditor cam collects the money even from the personal property. Therefore, to have this type of business it is not the money alone of the debtor that is necessary to start but also the zeal, enthusiasm, courage and faith of the person.


This form of organisation is most satisfactory in the following cases:

1. In small enterprises requiring small capital which can be spared by the one man (owner).


2. Where risk required is not too heavy. Because in this system risk involved is very high.

3. Where management by one man is possible.


Following are the advantages of this form of organisation:


1. Such individual enterprises can easily be formed and simple to run and at the same time owner is free from all legal restrictions.

2. His (owner’s) interest, care and efficiency directly affect the profit in the business. Hence efforts and rewards are directly related.

3. In this system owner himself is in touch with customers and hence can know their likings.

4. Since it is supervised by the proprietor himself, the overheads are very less and prod­ucts can be sold cheaply.


5. Most of the business has their monopoly because of certain secrecy in their function­ing. In this form of organisation such secret functions are performed by the owner himself and he does not disclose it to anybody else. Therefore, he has the greatest possibility of running business well. In other forms of organisation, there are little chances of keeping such activities secret for a longer period.

6. It offers full freedom for work and hence such persons who do not want to serve under or with anybody can get the chance to work independently and can show their talent. Thus they can enjoy free life.

7. As he has not to seek direction for any decision to be taken, he can act promptly. If at any time he feels some benefit in doing some work, he can act quickly without any body’s advice and can avail the benefit.



This type of organisation has the following disadvantages:

1. Amount of capital that can be invested is limited; therefore, modern factory cannot be run with this system of organisation.

2. Owner cannot be the master of all techniques like management, sales, engineering processes etc. Hence work suffers.

3. Due to unlimited liability owner cannot take risk to start a big industry.

2. Partnership Organisations:


Some of the above mentioned drawbacks of private companies are removed in the partner­ship organisation upto some extent.

Partnership is the relationship between the persons desirous of starting a business and they combine or invite together to increase their resources, i.e., capital, labour, skill and ability.

The success of partnership depends upon mutual confidence, understanding, co-operation and adjustment of the members to accommodate and appreciate each other’s view. Each of the partners should realise that it is his business and he should work hard to earn greater and greater profit.

Partnership has been defined by the Indian Partnership Act 1932. As “the relationship between persons who have agreed to share profit of a business concern carried on by all or any one of them acting for all”. When two and upto twenty persons in case of nonbanking business and upto ten in case of banking business enter into a contract to carry on a business allowed by law, with the object of making profit, a partnership is said to be formed.


Every partner is liable and responsible for the acts of other partners in that business. To avoid any complication at a later stage the constitution of the company may be written in an agreement form.

For the best partnership the number of partners should not be more than six, the lesser the better. It generally happens that persons with a good idea and experience of a business make partnership with moneyed people. Thus money and knowledge both are com­bined to earn profit.


This type of organisation has the following important advantages:

1. It can be formed without much legal formalities and without heavy expenditure of organisation and stamp duty.

2. This type of organisation enjoys more freedom and is not subject to strict government supervision.


3. Due to more number of owners the amount of capital that can be collected is more than that in the case of sole trade organisation.

4. In this type of organisation persons possessing different abilities and skills are chosen and brought together. Therefore, the managerial ability of the firm as a whole would be much greater than in case of a sole trader.

5. The affairs of firm can easily be kept secret.


Following are the disadvantages or limitations of the partnership organisation:

1. Due to unlimited liability risk involved is more.


2. After the death or retirement of any one partner, the partnership organisation may come to an end.

3. It can raise much less capital in comparison to the joint stock company. It is, there­fore, unsuitable for modern industries, because they require huge capital and a large number of managerial abilities.

4. Sometimes, due to some misunderstanding, friction may arise between the partners, which effect adversely on the efficiency and expansion of business.

5. All the partners are jointly and severally liable for the acts of the partner, who is placed in-charge of management. Thus sometimes mistakes of one partner may cause a big loss to all the partners.

In conclusion, though partnership firm can reduce the limitations of sole trade organisation to some extent, yet it has more or less all the limitations of a sole-trade organisation and, therefore, suffers the same fate.

Types of Partners:


Members of this type of organisation may be associated in different ways and their extent of involvement may be also different, although their interest is common.

These members can be classified in the following ways:

(a) General Partners:

All the partners who are in the partnership known as general part­ners.

(b) Active Partners:

These are those partners who take active part in the management and help in the formulation of policies. These are also known as working or managing partners.


(c) Sleeping and Silent Partners:

Partners, who just invest money and do not take any part in the management, are known as sleeping or silent partners. Such members after contributing their share of capital wake up only either to share the profits or to liquidate the business.

(d) Nominal Partners:

Partners, who do not invest money and do not take part in the management, but they lend their reputed name for the company’s reputation are known as nominal partners. The nominal partners may, however, associate them­selves only after ascertaining the soundness of the business.

(e) Secret Partners:

These partners take part in the management secretly but nowhere their names appear.


(f) Minor Partners:

A person who has not attained the age of 18 years and associated with the business is known as a minor partner. Such partner can be allowed only with the consent of other members. His liability is limited to investment only (i.e. limited liability).

Formation of Partnership:

Partnership can be formed either verbally or by written agreement but to avoid the possibil­ity of misunderstanding and further troubles which can arise at a later stage, it is desirable to enter into a written agreement. This written agreement is known as “Partnership Deed”.

3. Joint Stock Companies:

Limited financial resources and heavy burden of risk involved in both of the previous forms of organisation has led to the formation of joint stock companies. These have limited liability.

In this system capital is contributed by a large number of persons. It is voluntary associa­tion of individuals for profit, having a capital divided into transferable shares of different val­ues.

The capital is raised by selling shares of different values. Persons who purchase the shares are called shareholders. The managing body known as “Board of Directors” is elected by these shareholders. The board of directors is responsible for policy making, important financial and technical decisions and efficient working of an enterprise.

In this form of organisation liability of a shareholder is limited to the extent of the amount of shares held by him and he is free from the responsibility of the debts and claims on the company beyond the value of shares. Because of this advantage all sections of people are en­couraged to contribute for the company. These shares are transferable.

Characteristics of Joint Stock Company:

Some of the important characteristics of Joint Stock Company are:

1. A joint stock company can be created by registering or incorporating an association of persons under the Company Act.

2. A very stable existence.

3. A company has a separate legal existence as distinct from its members.

4. A company has a common seal and acts as its signature. It is affixed on all important legal documents and contracts.

5. There is a complete separation of a ownership from management.

6. Liability of shareholders is limited.

7. Lower tax liability.

8. Easy transferability of shares.

9. Risk of loss is widely distributed.

10. Large number of members.

Types of Joint Stock Companies:

There are two main types of joint stock companies:

(a) Private Limited Company.

(b) Public Limited Company.

(a) Private Limited Company:

This type of company can be formed by two or more per­sons. The maximum number of membership is limited to 50. In this, transfer of shares is lim­ited to members only and general public cannot be invited to subscribe the shares. Normally the members of such a company are friends and relatives.

A private limited company need not make the prospectus, accounts and other particulars open to the public. The members only are entitled to receive a copy of the balance sheet, and auditors’ report. The government also does not interfere in the working of the company. In this system persons who want to take advantage of limited liability and at the same time to keep the business as private as possible, can subscribe.

(b) Public Limited Company:

It is one whose membership is open to general public as its name indicates. The minimum number required to form such a company is seven, but there is no upper limit.

Such companies can advertise to offer its shares to general public through a prospectus. These public limited companies are subjected to greater control and supervision of the govern­ment. This control is necessary to protect the interest of the shareholders and the members of the public.

Shares are transferable in part or full without requiring any prior approval. The affairs of the company are managed by an elected body, known as ‘Board of Directors’. The number of members in the board of directors is limited to seven.


It becomes difficult to run the company if liability becomes much more than assets and when creditors press for payments of loan etc. At this time the company has to be dissolved or wind up. This is known as liquidation.

Liquidation may be compulsory or voluntary or under the supervision of court. If the re­sources do not permit the payment, then the assets of the company have to be sold and then the amount is paid to the creditors in proportion. If some amount is left after payments then it is distributed among the shareholders.


An Amalgamation is a joining together of two business. It usually results in more efficient operation because of economics of large sales, administrative, and marketing etc.

Clearly both parties in a proposed amalgamation will have some existing assets and liabili­ties which could be set out in a balance sheet or statement of affairs at the date of amalgam­ation. The existing conditions may or may not be acceptable to the proposed partner. Usually some adjustments will be made to one or both of the balance sheets to take account of objections raised by the other party.

Raising Finance for Joint Stock Companies:

Money is necessary to start and to keep the business running. It is also needed to meet expansion, replacement and alterations. The required capital is supplied by individuals, societ­ies and associations. Funds can also be taken from banks, finance corporations etc., in the form of loan.

Following are the sources from where money can be taken for an enterprise:

1. Issue of Shares:

A portion of the money required for enterprise is collected in the form of shares.

2. Issue of Debentures:

When company desires to raise the required finance through loans instead of sale of shares, then debentures are issued. In this way it is advanta­geous because debenture holder cannot claim for ownership and he is to be paid inter­est only. Debentures may be issued either for initial needs of enterprise or for devel­opment and extension.

3. Loan advances from banks, and other financial institutions, like L.I.C. and U.T.I.

4. State loans from Industrial Corporations, State Finance Corporation or through In­dustrial Development Corporation.


Following are the advantages of the joint stock company over the previous two forms of business organisation:

1. The liability being limited, the shareholder bears no risk and, therefore, more and more persons are encouraged to invest capital. Thus more amount of capital can be collected to run modern industries.

2. Because of large number of investors, the risk of loss is divided. Therefore, even an average person can contribute capital without much hesitation.

3. In the joint stock companies the work is divided among different groups of persons; hence better work can be done.

4. It can bear the high salaries of the good managing agents, chief manager and other managers etc. Thus administration is better.

5. Joint stock companies are not affected by the death or retirement of the shareholders.

6. It has great potentialities for expansion.


Following are the main disadvantages of the joint stock company:

1. Lack of personal interest on the part of the salaried managers because there is no relation between effort and income for them and this leads to inefficiency and waste.

2. This form of organisation offers sufficient scope to the directors and other members of the management for their personal profits. Because they have intimate knowledge of the financial position of the company, therefore, they can purchase or sell the shares accordingly.

3. In this form of business there are hundreds of investors from different parts of the country who invest their savings but very rarely come to attend the general body meetings or exercise any effective check. Such persons offer unlimited scope for cau­tious persons to secure control over companies and deceive the innocent share-hold­ers.

4. It requires a large number of legal formalities to be observed.

5. It is difficult to preserve secrecy in these companies.

4. Co-Operative Societies:

With the study of individual ownership, partnership and joint stock companies we have seen that they neglect the interest of consumers and employees in the concern. This is the most democratic form of business organisation for the betterment of general public.

These co-opera­tive societies help to protect the interests of the consumers, small and independent producers, and of the workers while fighting against the monopolists and capitalists. Members supply the capital, manage the business and share all its profits and losses. These have been developed in agriculture to a large extent. In economic field, these do not have the idea of earning profits but to benefit the members.

Co-operative society is an association of individuals formed for the purpose of obtaining goods, specially the articles of daily use at rates lower than that of market. Thus, it is a means to level the inequality of wealth which had come into existence as a result of private individual form of ownership. The idea of co-operative society is to benefit the shareholders who are the consumers or producers.

Mr. N. Barow defined co-operative society, as “voluntary organisation” of persons with un­restricted membership and collectively owned fund, consisting of wage earners and small pro­ducers, united on a democratic basis for the establishment of enterprises under joint manage­ment for the purpose of improving their household or business economy.

The main object of co-operative society is to promote self-help and mutual assistance among men of moderate means and incomes having needs and interests in common. Such men are industrial workers, small artisans, agriculturists and members of the middle class. In this sys­tem liability of shareholders is limited.

To start a co-operative society an application is submitted to the registrar of co-operative societies. The officials of this department will attend the first general body meeting in which bye-laws are framed to govern the society and the directors are elected by the shareholders.

Then if the authorities are satisfied about its soundness, a licence will be issued by the registrar and thus the company is formed. Board of Directors meet at least once in every three months.

The Indian Government to protect the interests of small consumers is encouraging the co­operative movement and provides loans through financial corporations, banks etc. The accounts of the enterprise are audited by state government.

It can be formed by minimum of 10 members and should be registered with the registrar of co-operatives. The government of India has tried to introduce co-operative societies in many fields since long but it has not met with much suc­cess. Although co-operative movement is very conducive for Indian economy but has failed to achieve the objectives.

Main objectives:

Main objectives of the co-operative societies are following:

1. It is a voluntary organisation. A member can continue his membership as long as he desires, and can by giving a notice, withdraw his capital and cease to be a member.

2. There is no limit to its membership. Face value of one share is generally kept as Rs. 10. Thus small value of share makes it possible to enroll a large number of persons because even a poor man can afford this much amount.

3. Its management is based on democratic basis of equality. Therefore, every member can cast only one vote, whatsoever the number of shares he has.

4. Its object is to serve the members and to earn profit.


The various types of co-operative societies in our country are:

(a) Producers’ or Manufacturers’ co-operative society.

(b) Consumers’ co-operative society.

(c) Housing co-operative society.

(d) Co-operative farming.

(e) Co-operative credit society.

Consumers’ and housing co-operative societies are gaining popularity in our country:

(а) Producers’ Co-operative Society:

This is the form of association in which persons combine together to form a society for the purpose of manufacturing goods. Although it is a democratic management of industrial production, this is useful where neither large capital is necessary nor much technical and expert knowledge of management is needed.

In India, this is applied to agricultural and cottage industries. This has largely succeeded in countries like Den­mark, United State of America, Sweden, and Israel etc. In India some of the Sugar mills, Rice mills and Ginning mills are running under this formation.

(b) Consumers’ Co-operative Society:

This type has got some popularity. Its object is to eliminate the middleman’s profit by directly purchasing things from manufacturers and distrib­uting among the members and non-members at reasonable prices. This can be of retail or whole­sale type.

These are also named as “co-operatives”. Super Bazars in all the important cities have been established so as to make available the things at cheaper rates. These have achieved good success in the very beginning but latter on it is found that due to mismanagement, corruption and lack of experience some of them are not functioning satisfactorily.

(c) Housing Co-operative Societies:

These societies are formed for the purpose of getting plots or houses for the needy persons. For such purpose government provides great facilities.

(d) Co-operative Farming:

This type is not popular in India. The object is to enlarge the size of agriculture land by forming the co-operative group of cultivators. It will thus make possible the use of modern implements, science and technology in agriculture which in turn increases the yield.

(e) Co-operative Credit Society:

Its object is to finance the poor cultivators by advancing loans for the development of land and purchase-of machinery etc.


Following are the advantages of co-operative oraganisations:

1. It sells the products cheaper; as money required to spend on advertisement and publicity is not needed.

2. Expenses for book keeping, auditing and management task are kept minimum, as members provide honorary service for such tasks.

3. It offers to its employee’s better wages and reasonable conditions of service.

4. There is no question of profiteering, hoarding and black marketing type of evils as the aim is to serve the community.

5. Middleman’s profit is eliminated as purchasing is directly made from manufacturer.

6. It suits well to Indian cultivators in improving the problems of mechanised farming, warehousing and credit etc.

7. Profits are shared equally and, the balance goes for social causes and development of locality such as medical aid, education, playgrounds and children gardens etc.

8. It tries to equalise money distribution.

9. It benefits general public.

10. It promotes a sense of co-operation among the members.

11. It is possible to take large amount of capital in the form of loans (say upto 8 times the subscribed capital) from the government.


It has its own limitations; some of them are listed below:

1. As its members come mostly from the working class and middle class, its capacity to raise capital is limited. Therefore, it is suitable for small and medium sized under­takings only.

2. Due to limited financial resources services of highly qualified persons cannot be uti­lized.

3. Although it trades for the benefit of members only but at the same time it is not possible to refuse to trade with non-members.

4. Mostly inefficient management and sometimes found that management is inexperi­enced and corrupt.

5. Members usually try to make undue advantage.

6. It requires better and strict supervision.

7. There are chances of excess officialization.

5. Joint Hindu Family Firms:

Ancestral property inherited by a Hindu from his great grandfather to grandfather, and by grandfather to father, and by father to him. Therefore after the death of a Hindu, his business is jointly owned by the living male issues. Such firm is known as Joint Hindu Family Firm. The female members or their relatives do not have any claim in the firm.


(i) These are not dissolved on the death of a member.

(ii) It has no binding of companies Act 1956.

Draw backs:

(i) Continuity of the firm depends upon the continuity of the joint family itself.

(ii) Resources are limited compared to Joint Stock Company.

(iii) Since the management of this type of firm is in the hands of eldest male member, there is generally lack of management skill or adequate business knowledge.

(iv) Business is looked after by the active member(s), but the profit is shared by all. This affects his interest and efforts for the growth and efficient running of the firm.

Joint Hindu Family Firm v/s Partnership Firms:

(i) This is a creation of Hindu law, hence there is no contract. Partnership firm is formed under the contract.

(ii) This is a continuous firm and do not dissolve on the death of a member, but ceases if the joint family breaks down. Whereas partnership firm gets dissolved in the event of death of a partner.

(iii) This does not have female as members, whereas partnership firm can have female partners.

B. State Ownership (Public Sector Organisations):

Such ownership is only serious competitor to the joint stock companies. This form is most suitable for the establishment and development of modern industries, because of facilities like power, transport; credit, insurance etc. are easily available to them.

The private ownership and the joint stock company gave rise to exploitation of labour and of the consumers. This gave idea of state ownership. The former system of ownership neglected the well-being of workers and the welfare of the community as a whole.

Government either starts or nationalises (acquires) certain industries to prevent the eco­nomic unbalance in the nation. It serves as a means to obstruct the monopolistic tendencies. It helps for the betterment of the community and for the welfare of the people.

The railways, post and telegraph are completely state owned. Ship-building, steel industry, electricity generation, fertiliser production, railway engine manufacture etc. are owned by the government and also by joint stock companies.

Main drawbacks in above mentioned state ownership are that they cannot be handled like private enterprises. In private enterprises, the employees are believed and certain confidence is placed in them, therefore, they try to achieve the maximum benefit for the undertaking. The employers do not tolerate any bad workmanship or inefficiency or indiscipline, etc.

Forms of Public Sector Organisations:

1. Departmental Organisations.

2. Public Corporations.

3. Government Companies.

1. Government Departmental Organisations:

The organisations are organised like any other Government departments.

These are man­aged in two ways:

(i) Management through the concerned ministry:

It is managed by the officials of the govern­ment under the charge of the secretary of the ministry concerned. The examples are Posts and Telegraphs, Railways, Defence, Industries, Broadcasting etc.

(ii) Management by Inter-department Committee or Board:

In certain organisations co-operation is required from several ministries. Therefore, a board or committee of representatives from concerning ministries is formed so that co-operation, consultation and quick decisions may be taken. Bhakra Control Board, Hirakund Control Board, Chambal Control Board, All India Handloom Board are few examples of organisations managed by interdepartmental committee or board.

All the governmental organisations have following essential characteristics:

(a) Financed out of government budget.

(b) Revenue goes to public exchequer.

(c) All the rules and regulations of government are applicable.

(d) Direct control of the concerned ministry.

(e) Employees are government servants.


1. Because of the government control, it is easy to achieve its economic, political, and social objectives.

2. Such organisations are suitable for public utility services and defence industries.

3. Because of the government control, complete secrecy is possible like in ordinance factories etc.


1. Because of bureaucratic control, generally timely decisions are not taken.

2. Government officials prefer to work according to certain rules and regulations and thus it becomes difficult to bring about major modifications and innovation etc.

3. Because of red-tapism, officers are discouraged from taking quick and independent decisions.

4. Lack of initiative because promotions are seniority based rather than merit based.

2. Public Corporations:

A Public Corporation is wholly owned by the Government—Centre or State. It is estab­lished usually by a Special Act of the Parliament with internal autonomy. Special statute also prescribes its management pattern, powers, duties and jurisdictions.

Though the total capital is provided by the Government, they have separate entity and enjoy independence in matters related to appointments, promotions etc. These corporations have no profit motive and work for maximisation of social welfare.


1. These are supposed to be better managed. These are expected to provide better work­ing conditions to the employees and cheaper and better products to the consumers.

2. Quick decisions can be possible, because of absence of red-tapism and bureaucratic control.

3. More flexibility as compared to departmental organisations.

4. Because of the absence of profit motive, these are most suitable for managing public utilities at a reasonable cost to the people.

5. Since the management is in the hands of experienced and capable directors and man­agers, these are managed more efficiently than that of government departments.


1. Any alteration in the power and constitution of corporation requires an amend­ment in the particular Act, which is difficult and time consuming.

2. The autonomy of the corporations is only on papers whereas in reality, there are lot of interference by the political leaders and government officers. Therefore, they do not enjoy real freedom in their working.

3. Public corporations possess monopoly and in the absence of competition, these are not interested in adopting new techniques and in making improvement in their working.

3. Government Companies:

A state enterprise can also be organised in the form of a Joint Stock Company under Com­panies Act. A government company, according to Indian Companies Act 1956, is any company in which not less than 51% of the share capital is held by the central government, or by any state government or governments or partly by the central government and partly by one or more state governments.

This form of organisation is becoming very popular in recent times. It is created by an executive and not a legislative decision and is managed by nominated board of directors which may include private individuals.

These are accountable for its working to the concerned ministry or department and its annual report is required to be placed every year on the table of the Parliament or state legislature along with comments of the government or con­cerned department.

Auditors are appointed on the recommendations of the comptroller and Auditor General of India. The employees, excluding deputationists are not civil servants. In its day-to-day working it is free from government interference; however, Bureau of Public Enter­prises can issue guidance and directions.


1. It is easy to form.

2. The directors of a government company are free to take decisions and are not bound by certain rigid rules and regulations.

3. They always try to satisfy their customers because otherwise they might loose to their competitors.

4. More efficiency.


1. Misuse of excessive freedom cannot be ruled out.

2. Inadequate accountability.

3. The directors are appointed by the government, so they spend more time in pleasing their political masters and top government officials, which results in inefficient management.

Some Problems:

1. Price Policy:

As the state undertakings have a monopoly it may charge a price higher than what would have been under competition. Of course, it may be for covering the inefficiency of the management and not to make the profit.

2. Excessive centralization:

Because of the nationalisation of the industries, each of the organisations is bigger than the biggest organisation in the private sector. Practical results show that it results in poor management, poor labour relations and higher inefficiency.

C. The Joint Sector Management:

It is a known fact that today in government organisations whether it is a public limited company or state enterprise, management is a big headache. This is one of the main causes of today’s unrest high rise in prices, strikes and lock-outs etc. To overcome this great trouble, recently in political and governmental circles considerable stress is being given to the future growth of industry on the line of joint sector.

Concept of the Joint Sector:

Joint sector means participation by the government and private industry in the share capi­tal and the general management of the unit is set up. It aims at achieving the task of social justice through efficient use of resources.

The government finances and private enterprise main­tains the efficient working of the industry. In our country a large number of industrial units have come up under this concept. Examples are: The Indian Oil: the Cochin Refineries; The Madras Refineries, the Madras Fertilizers Limited etc.


In regard to the individual ventures already functioning under the joint sector principle the participation has not generally been on an equal footing and it has been ensured that the gov­ernment would be the senior partner. With the exception of the Indian Oil, in which share participation is on a 50: 50 basis, the contribution to the share capital is usually in the ratio of 51: 49 and in all cases the government hold 51% of the shares.


In this set-up chairman is a government nominee but managing director is nominated by the collaborating private industry. The government also has a large representation in the board of directors.

On account of this and the large shareholding, its view is more likely to prevail on matters of importance. The salaries and other service conditions of both officers and workers in these are higher than those enjoyed by their counterparts in the public sector plants and in conservative enterprises.


1. Promotion of social objectives.

2. Mobilisation of resources.

3. Controlling the business malpractices.

4. Antidose to monopoly and concentration of economic power.

5. Acceleration of industrial growth.

6. Making nationalisation unnecessary.


1. Lack of confidence between two sectors.

2. Managerial autonomy.

3. Joint sector is facing the problems of (a) pattern of management and powers of the management (b) salary structure (c) account ability (d) performance appraisal etc.