Introduction to Securities Law

Rs 3,800
VAT incl.
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Important information

  • Workshop
  • Beginner
  • Online
  • Duration:
    12 Weeks

Enrol in this programme and learn to:
- Study the legal and regulatory framework governing this area
- Examine the scope of 'securities' and the 'securities market'
- Perceive the purpose and role of the Securities and Exchange Board of India (SEBI)
- Comprehend the significance and scope of primary and secondary markets
- Examine the scope and purpose of initial public offerings (IPOs'), rights issues and preferential issues by companies

Important information

Where and when

Starts Location


What you'll learn on the course

Law Firm
Law and Business
Law for Business
Law and Commerce
Law Studies
Law Legal

Teachers and trainers (1)

Deeksha Singh
Deeksha Singh

After graduating from NLSIU Deeksha joined ICICI Bank, Mumbai and worked with their Structured Finance and Corporate Strategy Teams. Then she moved to the ESSAR Group, where she independently handled various financing transactions. At Rainmaker, Deeksha is a member of the Learning Team and is involved in the ideation, structuring and creation of programmes on, and writes regularly on Securities Law and Banking & Finance.

Course programme


Unit 1: Introduction

• Examine the purpose of ‘securities’ and the securities market.

• Analyse the scope of Securities Law.

• Understand the regulatory framework in place and the key components of securities law.

Unit 2: Important Definitions and Concepts

• Examine the more common terms and concepts specific to Securities Law.

• Study the structure of the securities market, the manner in which companies use it to raise funds, and the constituent entities of the system.

Unit 3: Capital Market Instruments

• Understand the legal framework defines ‘securities’ and what the established scope of that term is.

• Identify and distinguish the various instruments around which the capital markets revolve.

• Perceive how these instruments allow their holders to interact with the issuing company.

Unit 4: Securities Exchange Board of India (“SEBI”)

• Study the primary regulator in relation to the securities market—SEBI.

• Learn about its formation, structure, duties, powers, and functions.

• Understand the legal framework that the SEBI has put in place to regulate the securities market.

Unit 5: Understanding Primary Markets

• Examine the statutes and regulations come into play when a company undertakes an IPO.

• Identify the various players involved in the IPO process and their roles.

• Study the broad procedure for an IPO.

Unit 6: Understanding Secondary Markets

• Study the regulatory framework governing secondary markets.

• Identify the various intermediaries involved in secondary market transactions.

Unit 7: Understanding Stock Exchanges

• Examine the role of stock exchanges in the securities market.

• Study the regulations governing their setting up and operation.

Unit 8: Understanding Debt Securities and Debt Markets

• Learn about the three categories of debt securities market—the government securities market, the corporate bond market, and the securitised debt market.

Additional information

Welcome to the Introduction to Securities Law programme!   Securities Law is constantly evolving to suit the requirements of this growing field. It is essential for anyone interested in building a career in this area to have a firm grasp of the fundamentals.    Are you a:   •  Law student eager to build a career in corporate law firms, in-house corporate legal advisory teams, or corporate litigation;  •  Practising lawyer intent on enhancing your knowledge of, and skills necessary for practicing in, Securities Law; or •  Management or Finance student/professional keen to understand the various laws and regulations governing the securities market?   We recommend that you enrol in this Programme now. We also recommend that you enrol in the Advanced Securities Law Programme, to get a deeper and more holistic understanding of the practice of Securities Law.   Did You Know:   •  That the amounts used by companies to invest in fixed assets and expanding core functions is referred to as ‘long-term capital’? •  That one of the key differences between being a shareholder and a debenture holder is that only one can be considered to have an ownership interest in the company? •  That the SEBI has quasi-legislative, quasi-executive, and quasi-judicial powers? •  That stock exchanges are required to be incorporated under the Companies Act, 1956?

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