Monday, March 17, 2014

GM E-City Town Phase2 Apartments for sale in Electronic City, Bangalore - 2BHK & 3BHK Apartments.

GM E-City Town Phase2 Multistorey Apartments Area Range 1025 - 1500 sq.ft., Located at Electronic City, Bangalore 2BHK Apartments and 3BHK Apartments.


Popularly known as E-City within Bangalore and often referred to as Electronic City all over the world, this industrial & technology hub is the largest in the region, and houses nearly 300 companies and a very large workforce. Keeping the strategic importance of this region, GM Infinite is proud to bring to you E-City Town located within 1 km radius of blue chip companies like Infosys, Wipro, Biocon, HP, Siemens, and Mahindra Satyam. In close vicinity are some world class healthcare facilities like Narayana Hrudayalaya.

Envisioned on the lines of a leisured Spanish lifestyle, the upcoming E-City Town opens its gate to a Spanish theme facade and dwellings in the G + 4 format. From the entry E-City Town is about grand scale, the very essence of Spanish living. The cobbled streets, open spaces, landscaped gardens all will give you a feel of walking in the boulevards of a Spanish Town.

The dwelling units in the form of studio, 1, 2 & 3 BHK apartments uses soft earthly hues on the exterior contrasted by bright red sloped roofs with Spanish arches and details, all in all creating an interesting skyline and an identity outs own. Now, get a chance to live amidst the charm and opulence of European architecture, all within your budget.


40,000 Sft of Club House
Swimming Pool
Kids Pool
Multi Gym
Big Children’s Play Area
Cricket Pitch
Volley Ball Court
Squash Court
08 Half Basketball Court
Steam, Sauna, Massage Room
Sand Pits
Skating Rink
Aerobics, Yoga
Multipurpose Halls
Indoor Games, Cards, Table Tennis

Indian Real Estate has been defined as wary for the last few months and may continue to do so for the next few months. It is easy to maintain that the global recessionary has had a hand in this and point-fingers on the Government's ineptitude to bring about a change similar to the promises of the American President Barack Obama. 

The RBI's monetary policy in tandem with the economic stimuli in December 2008 and early January 2009 was aiming for liquidity in the market to wipe damp consumer sentiments. However, blame it on petty politics or the over-cautions approach of financial institutions or the ham-fisted decisions in risk management of entrepreneurs and businessmen; it seems that the economic atyachar may continue. 

Government policies appropriately injected:

The fact of the matter is that policies by the Government and the RBI were not accepted in spirit. The Indian Institute of Plagiarism, a disease which has spread from Bollywood to money matters saw Indian giants seeking further help from the Government. In a letter dated the 5 of February 2009 to the Maharashtra Chief Minister Ashok Rao Chavan from the Maharashtra Chamber of Rousing Industry (MCRI), it requested a Stimulus Package for ‘Real EstateSector' demanding tax cuts and reduction of FSI rates. MCRI satirically had held an exhibition for affordable housing in Mumbai which was quoted "a success". It is hard to refurbish success with hidden sordid agendas. 

Interest Rates slashed, Financial Institutions clawed

The RBI's move in reduction of interest rates was to facilitate home loan rates. SBI, like a supreme opportunist, announced a reduction of home loans to 8%. Other factors that were underplayed was the money margin, the loan-to-value rate increased drastically and also Credit Information Bureau (India) Limited (CIBIL), its illegiti- mate offspring tightened its noose to curtail mass borrowers through strict regulations on borrowers. This would ensure that the loans are not disbursed as per the fortitude of the stimulus packages or the RBI's interest rates reduction. It is important to note that the special discounted rates are applicable only for new customers and for a limited period, after which prevailing rates will be applicable. 

SBI's offer of 8% is only applicable for only one year and is valid up to May 2009. HDFC's special rate of 9.75% for a Rs 20 lakh loan with a 20 year tenure will be offered only up to the end of February 2009, beyond which prevailing rates will apply. The length of time for which these lower rates can be availed of may be insufficient to make a decision on buying property, and therefore may not translate into transactions.

HDFC marks the move by SBI as a 'gimmick'. SBI retorted that the move was to kick start demand in the market and was primarily meant for existing customers. With SBI and RDFC fighting like a soon-to-be- divorced couple, the inconsequent worry is what about their destructive son,CIBIL. 

The Government role 

The Interim Budget also received a lot of criticism which the acting finance Minister Pranab Mukherjee said was for the "aam aadmi". This can only be assumed to the overwhelming advantage rural India has had in shaping poll out- comes.

A laissez-faire economy talks about a minimum government intervention. Debates falred when, in 1969, 14 banks were nationalized by Prime Minister Mrs. Indira Gandhi. We have come a long way from the clutches of national bankruptcy in 1991 when the Finance Minister and the current Prime Minister Manmohan Singh broke the shackles of Socialism and let the economy loose towards Privatization. It has been a tedious journey since then and today adequate freedoms are prom- ised by the state to private sectors. But then it's a system of checks and balances that avoids extremist philosophies like An ar c h o- Capitalism or Market Anarchism. The Government has done its best to 'stimulate' the economy but if private sectors, like the one of Real Estate, need greater levels of for replay then it may as well give up or chose ground breaking innovative avenues.

Foreign Investment leeway

Furthermore, the Government has exercised its leniency towards foreign investment as well. Foreign investors who have less than 50% stake in an Indian company are treated as domestic equity thus limiting the definition of Foreign Direct Investment (FDI). This widens the horizons for non- Indian investors but also keeps a vigilant glance in terms of its characterization. There has been denigration on some quarters that this may lead to expo- sure of the Indian economy to the global recessionary trends. But this neglects that foreign investors who have the capital to invest but cannot do so in Europe or Obama's America have India as a savior. It is a symbi- otic relationship.

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