hii friends i am doining my bba nd i m in my final semister. and i m doin my project and my tpoic is effect of mergers and acquisition on a company. plese help me
From India , New Delhi
Thanks a lot .. but my topic of project is impact of mergers and acquisition on a company .. what should be the conatin of my project .
i m doin my bba project so please help my by providing detail about the contain nd project please
rajkumar agrawal

From India , New Delhi
Some of the most common reasons for companies to engage in mergers and acquisitions include:
• To become bigger. Many companies use M&A to grow in size and leapfrog their rivals. in contrast, it can take years or decades to double the size of a company through organic growth.
• To pre-empt competition. This powerful motivation is the primary reason why M&A activity occurs in distinct cycles. The urge to snap up a company with an attractive portfolio of assets before a rival does so generally results in a feeding frenzy in hot markets. Some examples of frenetic M&A activity in specific sectors include dot-coms and telecoms in the late 1990s, commodity and energy producers in 2006-07, and biotechnology companies in 2012-14.
• To create synergies and economies of scale. Companies also merge to take advantage of synergies and economies of scale. Synergies occur when two companies with similar businesses combine, as they can then consolidate (or eliminate) duplicate resources like branch and regional offices, manufacturing facilities, research projects, etc. Every million dollars or fraction thereof thus saved goes straight to the bottom line, boosting earnings per share and making the M&A transaction an “accretive” one.
• To achieve domination. Companies also engage in M&A to dominate their sector. However, a combination of two behemoths would result in a potential monopoly, and such a transaction would have to run the gauntlet of intense scrutiny from anti-competition watchdogs and regulatory authorities.
• For tax purposes. Companies also use M&A for tax reasons, although this may be an implicit rather than an explicit motive. For instance, since until recently the U.S. has the highest corporate tax rate in the world, some of the best-known American companies have resorted to corporate inversions” This technique involves a U.S. company buying a smaller foreign competitor and moving the merged entity’s tax home overseas to a lower-tax jurisdiction, in order to substantially reduce its tax bill.

From India,
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