Key to Budget

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BUDGET 2014-2015

1. The Budget documents presented to Parliament comprise, besides the Finance Minister’s Budget
Speech, the following:

  1. Annual Financial Statement (AFS)
  2. Demands for Grants (DG)
  3. Appropriation Bill
  4. Finance Bill
  5. Memorandum Explaining the Provisions in the Finance Bill, 2014
  6. Macro-economic framework for the relevant financial year
  7. Fiscal Policy Strategy Statement for the financial year
  8. Medium Term Fiscal Policy Statement
  9. Medium Term Expenditure Framework Statement
  10. Expenditure Budget Volume-1
  11. Expenditure Budget Volume-2
  12. Receipts Budget
  13. Budget at a glance
  14. Highlights of Budget.

The documents shown at Serial A, B, C and D are mandated by Art. 112,113, 114(3) and 110(a) of theConstitution of India respectively, while the documents at Serial F, G, H and I are presented as per the provisionsof the Fiscal Responsibility and Budget Management Act, 2003. Other documents are in the nature of explanatorystatements supporting the mandated documents with narrative or other content in a user friendly format suitedfor quick or contextual references. Hindi version of all these documents is also presented to Parliament. A webversion is hosted at, with hyperlinks, intended to make surfing more efficient.

2.1 In addition to the above, individual Departments/Ministries also prepare and present to Parliamenttheir Detailed Demands for Grants, Outcome Budget and their Annual Reports. The Economic Survey whichhighlights the economic trends in the country and facilitates a better appreciation of the mobilization of resourcesand their allocation in the Budget is brought out by the Economic Division of Department of Economic Affairs,Ministry of Finance. The Economic Survey is presented to Parliament in advance of the Union Budget. Theweb versions of these documents are normally posted by the respective Ministries/Departments on their websites.

2.2 To monitor the performance management of various Ministries/Departments, Result FrameworkDocument (RFD) system has been adopted by the Government. The RFD system is being implemented in thevarious Ministries/Departments in phased manner. RFD was implemented to 59 Ministries/Departments forthe year 2009-10, 62 Ministries/Departments prepared RFD for the year 2010-11, 74 Ministries/Departmentsprepared the RFD in 2011-12, 70 Ministries/Departments prepared the RFD during 2012-13 and 73 Ministries/Departments prepared the RFD during 2013-14. Performance Management in the Government is a new conceptwhich determines the performance index based upon the agreed objectives, policies, programs and projects/schemes. To ensure the success in achieving the agreed objectives and implementing agreed policies, programsand projects, the RFD also includes a commitment for required resources and necessary operational autonomy.910

3.1 A brief description of the Budget documents listed in para 1 is given below.

3. (A) Annual Financial Statement (AFS), the document as provided under Article 112, shows estimatedreceipts and expenditure of the Government of India for 2014-15 in relation to estimates for 2013-14 as alsoexpenditure for the year 2012-13. The receipts and disbursements are shown under three parts in whichGovernment Accounts are kept viz.,(i) Consolidated Fund, (ii) Contingency Fund and (iii) Public Account.Under the Constitution, Annual Financial Statement distinguishes expenditure on revenue account from otherexpenditure. Government Budget, therefore, comprises Revenue Budget and Capital Budget. The estimatesof receipts and expenditure included in the Annual Financial Statement are for the expenditure net of refundsand recoveries, as will be reflected in the accounts.

The significance of the Consolidated Fund, the Contingency Fund and the Public Account as well as thedistinguishing features of Revenue and Capital Budget are given briefly below.

  • The existence of the Consolidated Fund of India (CFI) flows from Article 266 of the Constitution. Allrevenues received by Government, loans raised by it, and also its receipts from recoveries of loansgranted by it form the Consolidated Fund. All expenditure of Government is incurred from theConsolidated Fund of India and no amount can be drawn from the Consolidated Fund withoutauthorisation from Parliament.

  • Article 267 of the Constitution authorises the Contingency Fund of India which is an imprest placed atthe disposal of the President of India to facilitate Government to meet urgent unforeseen expenditurepending authorization from Parliament. Parliamentary approval for such unforeseen expenditure isobtained, post-facto, and an equivalent amount is drawn from the Consolidated Fund to recoup theContingency Fund. The corpus of the Contingency Fund as authorized by Parliament presently standsat ` 500 crore.

  • Moneys held by Government in Trust as in the case of Provident Funds, Small Savings collections,income of Government set apart for expenditure on specific objects like road development, primaryeducation, Reserve/Special Funds etc. are kept in the Public Account. Public Account funds do notbelong to Government and have to be finally paid back to the persons and authorities who depositedthem. Parliamentary authorisation for such payments is, therefore, not required, except where amountsare withdrawn from the Consolidated Fund with the approval of Parliament and kept in the PublicAccount for expenditure on specific objects, in which case, the actual expenditure on the specificobject is again submitted for vote of Parliament for drawal from the Public Account for incurringexpenditure on the specific object.

  • Revenue Budget consists of the revenue receipts of Government (tax revenues and other revenues)and the expenditure met from these revenues. Tax revenues comprise proceeds of taxes and otherduties levied by the Union. The estimates of revenue receipts shown in the Annual Financial Statementtake into account the effect of various taxation proposals made in the Finance Bill. Other receipts ofGovernment mainly consist of interest and dividend on investments made by Government, fees, andother receipts for services rendered by Government. Revenue expenditure is for the normal runningof Government departments and various services, interest payments on debt, subsidies, etc. Broadly,the expenditure which does not result in creation of assets for Government of India is treated asrevenue expenditure. All grants given to State Governments/Union Territories and other parties arealso treated as revenue expenditure even though some of the grants may be used for creation ofassets.

  • Capital Budget consists capital receipts and capital payments. The capital receipts are loans raisedby Government from public, called market loans, borrowings by Government from Reserve Bank andother parties through sale of Treasury Bills, loans received from foreign Governments and bodies,disinvestment receipts and recoveries of loans from State and Union Territory Governments andother parties. Capital payments consist of capital expenditure on acquisition of assets like land, buildings,machinery, equipment, as also investments in shares, etc., and loans and advances granted by CentralGovernment to State and Union Territory Governments, Government companies, Corporations andother parties.11

  • Accounting Classification
  • The estimates of receipts and disbursements in the Annual Financial Statement and of expenditurein the Demands for Grants are shown according to the accounting classification prescribed underArticle 150 of the Constitution, which enables Parliament and the public to make a meaningfulanalysis of allocation of resources and purposes of Government expenditure.

  • The Annual Financial Statement shows separately, certain disbursements as charged on theConsolidated Fund of India, where the Constitution mandates such items of expenditure, likeemoluments of the President, salaries and allowances of the Chairman and the Deputy Chairmanof the Rajya Sabha and the Speaker and the Deputy Speaker of the Lok Sabha, salaries, allowancesand pensions of Judges of the Supreme Court, Comptroller and Auditor-General of India and theCentral Vigilance Commission, interest on and repayment of loans raised by Government andpayments made to satisfy decrees of courts etc. These items of expenditure are charged on theConsolidated Fund of India and are not required to be voted by the Lok Sabha.

3. (B) Demands for Grants

  1. Article 113 of the Constitution mandates that the estimates of expenditure from the ConsolidatedFund of India included in the Annual Financial Statement and required to be voted by the Lok Sabhaare submitted in the form of Demands for Grants. The Demands for Grants are presented to the LokSabha along with the Annual Financial Statement. Generally, one Demand for Grant is presented inrespect of each Ministry or Department. However, more than one Demand may be presented for aMinistry or Department depending on the nature of expenditure. In regard to Union Territories withoutLegislature, a separate Demand is presented for each of the Union Territories. In budget 2014-15there are 108 Demands for Grants. Each Demand first gives the totals of ‘voted’ and ‘charged’expenditure as also the ‘revenue’ and ‘capital’ expenditure included in the Demand separately, andalso the grand total of the amount of expenditure for which the Demand is presented. This is followedby the estimates of expenditure under different major heads of account. The breakup of the expenditureunder each major head between ‘Plan’ and ‘Non-Plan’ is also given. The amounts of recoveries takenin reduction of expenditure in the accounts are also shown. A summary of Demands for Grants is
    given at the beginning of this document, while details of ‘New Service’ or ‘New Instrument of Service’such as, formation of a new company, undertaking or a new scheme, etc., if any, are indicated at theend of the document.
  2. Each Demand normally includes the total provisions required for a service, that is, provisions onaccount of revenue expenditure, capital expenditure, grants to State and Union Territory Governmentsand also loans and advances relating to the service. Where the provision for a service is entirely forexpenditure charged on the Consolidated Fund of India, for example, interest payments (Demand forGrant No. 35), a separate Appropriation, as distinct from a Demand, is presented for that expenditureand it is not required to be voted by Lok Sabha. Where, however, expenditure on a service includesboth ‘voted’ and ‘charged’ items of expenditure, the latter are also included in the Demand presentedfor that service but the ‘voted’ and ‘charged’ provisions are shown separately in that Demand.

3. (C) Appropriation Bill

Under Article 114(3) of the Constitution, no amount can be withdrawn from the Consolidated Fund withoutthe enactment of such a law by Parliament. After the Demands for Grants are voted by the Lok Sabha,Parliament’s approval to the withdrawal from the Consolidated Fund of the amounts so voted and of theamount required to meet the expenditure charged on the Consolidated Fund is sought through the AppropriationBill.

The whole process beginning with the presentation of the Budget and ending with discussions and votingon the Demands for Grants requires sufficiently long time. The Lok Sabha is, therefore, empowered by theConstitution to make any grant in advance in respect of the estimated expenditure for a part of the financialyear pending completion of procedure for the voting of the Demands. The purpose of the ‘Vote on Account’ isto keep Government functioning, pending voting of ‘final supply’. The Vote on Account is obtained fromParliament through an Appropriation (Vote on Account) Bill.12

3. (D) Finance Bill

At the time of presentation of the Annual Financial Statement before Parliament, a Finance Bill is alsopresented in fulfillment of the requirement of Article 110 (1)(a) of the Constitution, detailing the imposition,abolition, remission, alteration or regulation of taxes proposed in the Budget. A Finance Bill is a Money Bill asdefined in Article 110 of the Constitution. It is accompanied by a Memorandum explaining the provisionsincluded in it.

3. (E) Memorandum Explaining the Provisions in the Finance Bill

To facilitate understanding of the taxation proposals contained in the Finance Bill, the provisions and theirimplications are explained in the document titled Memorandum Explaining the Provisions of the Finance Bill.3. (F) Macro-economic Framework StatementThe Macro-economic Framework Statement, presented to Parliament under Section 3(5) of the FiscalResponsibility and Budget Management Act, 2003 and the rules made thereunder contains an assessment ofthe growth prospects of the economy with specific underlying assumptions. It contains assessment regardingthe GDP growth rate, fiscal balance of the Central Government and the external sector balance of the economy.

3. (G) Fiscal Policy Strategy Statement

The Fiscal Policy Strategy Statement, presented to Parliament under Section 3(4) of the Fiscal Responsibilityand Budget Management Act, 2003, outlines the strategic priorities of Government in the fiscal area for theensuing financial year relating to taxation, expenditure, lending and investments, administered pricing,borrowings and guarantees. The Statement explains how the current policies are in conformity with soundfiscal management principles and gives the rationale for any major deviation in key fiscal measures.

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3. (H) Medium-term Fiscal Policy Statement

The Medium-term Fiscal Policy Statement, presented to Parliament under Section 3(2) of the FiscalResponsibility and Budget Management Act, 2003, sets out three-year rolling targets for four specific fiscalindicators in relation to GDP at market prices namely (i) Revenue Deficit, (ii) Fiscal Deficit, (iii) Tax to GDPratio and (iv) Total outstanding Debt at the end of the year. The Statement includes the underlying assumptions,an assessment of sustainability relating to balance between revenue receipts and revenue expenditure andthe use of capital receipts including market borrowings for generation of productive assets.

3. (I) Medium-term Expenditure Framework Statement

The Medium-term Expenditure Framework Statement, presented to Parliament under Section 3 of the
Fiscal Responsibility and Budget Management Act, 2003 sets forth a three-year rolling target for the expenditure
indicators with specification of underlying assumptions and risks involved. The objective of the MTEF is to
provide a closer integration between budget and the FRBM Statements.
This Statement is presented separately in the session next to the session in which Budget is presented,
i.e. normally in the Monsoon Session.

3.2 To facilitate a more comprehensive understanding of the major features of the Budget, certain otherexplanatory documents are presented. These are briefly summarized below.

3. (J) Expenditure Budget Volume-1

  1. This document deals with revenue and capital disbursements of various Ministries/Departments andgives the estimates in respect of each under ‘Plan’ and ‘Non-Plan’. It also gives analysis of varioustypes of expenditure and broad reasons for the variations in estimates.
  2. Under the present accounting and budgetary procedures, certain classes of receipts, like paymentsmade by one department to another and receipts of capital projects or schemes, are taken in reductionof the expenditure of the receiving department. While the estimates of expenditure included in theDemands for Grants are for the gross amounts, the estimates of expenditure included in the AnnualFinancial Statement are for the net expenditure, after taking into account the recoveries. The document,Expenditure Budget, makes certain other refinements like netting expenditure of related receipts so13that inflation of receipts and expenditure figures is avoided and there can be better appreciation ofthe magnitudes of various expenditure. Contributions to International bodies and estimated strengthof establishment of various Government Departments and provision therefor are shown in separateannexes. A statement each, showing (i) Plan grants and loans released by Ministries/Departmentsdirectly to State and district level autonomous bodies, under various Central and Centrally SponsoredPlan schemes, (ii) Gender Budgeting and (iii) Schemes for Development of Scheduled Castes andScheduled Tribes including Scheduled Caste Sub Plan (SCSP) and Tribal Sub Plan (TSP) allocationsand (iv) Schemes for welfare of children are also included in this document.

  3. Plan OutlayPlan expenditure forms a sizeable proportion of the total expenditure of the Central Government. TheDemands for Grants of the various Ministries show the Plan expenditure under each head separatelyfrom the Non-Plan expenditure. The Expenditure Budget Vol. 1 also gives the total Plan provisions foreach of the Ministries arranged under the various heads of development and highlights the budgetprovisions for the more important Plan programmes and schemes. Statements showing ExternallyAided projects under State and Central Plan are also included in the document. A description ofimportant schemes included in the Plan along with the objectives, targets and achievements is givenin the Outcome Budget of the respective Ministry. Variations in the estimates of Plan expenditure arealso explained.

  4. Public Sector EnterprisesA large part of the Plan expenditure incurred by the Central Government is through public sectorenterprises. Budgetary support for financing outlays of these enterprises is provided by Governmenteither through investment in share capital or through loans. Expenditure Budget Vol. 1 shows theestimates of capital and loan disbursements to public sector enterprises in 2013-2014 and 2014-2015for Plan and Non-Plan purposes and also the extra budgetary resources available for financing theirPlans. A detailed report on the working of public sector enterprises is given in the document titled‘Public Enterprises Survey’ brought out separately by the Department of Public Enterprises. A reporton the working of the enterprises under the control of various administrative Ministries is also given in
    the Annual Reports of the various Ministries circulated to Members of Parliament separately. Theannual reports along with the audited accounts of each of the Government companies are alsoseparately laid before Parliament. Besides, the reports of the Comptroller and Auditor General ofIndia on the working of various public sector enterprises are also laid before Parliament.
  5. Commercial DepartmentsRailways is the principal departmentally-run commercial undertaking of Government. The Budget ofthe Ministry of Railways and the Demands for Grants relating to Railway expenditure are presented toParliament separately. The total receipts and expenditure of the Railways are, however, incorporatedin the Annual Financial Statement of the Government of India. To portray the actual working and notinflate either receipts or expenditure, the expenditure as reflected in the Receipts Budget andExpenditure Budget Vol. 1 and Vol. 2 has been taken net of receipts of the Departmental Commercial

  6. The receipts and expenditure of the Defence Demands shown in the Annual Financial Statement areexplained in greater detail in the document Defence Services Estimates presented along with theDetailed Demands for Grants of the Ministry of Defence.

  7. The details of grants given to bodies other than State and Union Territory Governments are given inthe statements of Grants-in-aid paid to non-Government bodies appended to Detailed Demands forGrants of the various Ministries. Annexure 5 to Expenditure Budget Vol.1 shows details of grants-inaid exceeding ` 5 lakhs (recurring) or ` 10 lakhs (non-recurring) to private institutions, organizationsand individuals sanctioned during the year 2012-13.

3. (K) Expenditure Budget Volume-2

The provisions made for a scheme or a programme may spread over a number of Major Heads in the
Revenue and Capital sections in a Demand for Grants. In the Expenditure Budget Vol. 2, the estimates made
for a scheme/programme are brought together and shown on a net basis at one place, by Major Heads. To14
understand the objectives underlying the expenditure proposed for various schemes and programmes in the
Demands for Grants, suitable explanatory notes are included in this volume in which, wherever necessary,
brief reasons for variations between the Budget Estimates and Revised Estimates for the current year and
requirements for the ensuing Budget year are also given.

3. (L) Receipts Budget

Estimates of receipts included in the Annual Financial Statement are further analysed in the document
“Receipts Budget”. The document provides details of tax and non-tax revenue receipts and capital receipts
and explains the estimates. The document also provides the arrears of tax revenues and non-tax revenues, as
mandated under the Fiscal Responsibility and Budget Management Rules, 2004. Trend of receipts and
expenditure along with deficit indicators, statement pertaining to National Small Savings Fund (NSSF), statement
of revenues foregone, statement of liabilities, statement of guarantees given by the government, statements of
assets and details of external assistance are also included in Receipts Budget.

3. (M) Budget at a Glance

  1. This document shows in brief, receipts and disbursements along with broad details of tax revenuesand other receipts. This document also exhibits broad break-up of expenditure - Plan and Non-Plan,allocation of Plan outlays by sectors as well as by Ministries/Departments and details of resourcestransferred by the Central Government to State and Union Territory Governments. This documentalso shows the revenue deficit, the gross primary deficit and the gross fiscal deficit of the CentralGovernment. The excess of Government’s revenue expenditure over revenue receipts constitutesrevenue deficit of Government. The difference between the total expenditure of Government by wayof revenue, capital and loans net of repayments on the one hand and revenue receipts of Governmentand capital receipts which are not in the nature of borrowing but which finally accrue to Governmenton the other, constitutes gross fiscal deficit. Gross primary deficit is measured by gross fiscal deficitreduced by gross interest payments. In the Budget documents ‘gross fiscal deficit’ and ‘gross primarydeficit’ have been referred to in abbreviated form ‘fiscal deficit’ and ‘primary deficit’, respectively. Thisdocument also shows liabilities of the Government on account of securities (bonds) issued in lieu of
    oil and fertilizer subsidies.
  2. The document also includes a statement indicating the quantum and nature (share in Central Taxes,grants/loan) of the total Resources transferred to States and Union Territory Governments. Details ofthese transfers by way of share of taxes, grants-in-aid and loans are given in Expenditure BudgetVolume 1. Bulk of grants and loans are disbursed by the Ministry of Finance and are included in theDemand ‘Transfers to State and Union Territory Governments’. The grants and loans released toStates and Union Territories by other Ministries/Departments are provided for in their respective

3. (N) Highlights of Budget

This document explains the key features of the Budget 2014-2015, inter alia, indicating the prominentachievements in various sectors of the economy. It also explains, in brief, the budget proposals for allocationof funds to be made in important areas. The summary of tax proposals is also reflected in the document.

3. (O) Detailed Demands for Grants

The Detailed Demands for Grants are laid on the table of the Lok Sabha sometime after the presentationof the Budget, but before the discussion on Demands for Grants commences. Detailed Demands for Grantsfurther elaborate the provisions included in the Demands for Grants as also actual expenditure during theprevious year. A break-up of the estimates relating to each programme/organisation, wherever the amountinvolved is not less than `10 lakhs, is given under a number of object heads which indicate the categories andnature of expenditure incurred on that programme, like salaries, wages, travel expenses, machinery andequipment, grants-in-aid, etc. At the end of these Detailed Demands are shown the details of recoveries takenin reduction of expenditure in the accounts.15

3. (P) Outcome Budget

  1. With effect from Financial Year 2007-08, the Performance Budget and the Outcome Budget hithertopresented to Parliament separately by Ministries/Departments, are merged and presented as a singledocument titled “Outcome Budget” by each Ministry/Department in respect of all Demands/Appropriations controlled by them, except those exempted from this requirement. Outcome Budgetbroadly indicates physical dimensions of the financial budget of a Ministry/Department, indicating
    actual physical performance during the year 2012-2013, performance during the year 2013-2014 and
    the targeted performance during the year 2014-2015.

  2. Outcome Budget contains a brief introductory note on the organization and function of the Ministry/Department, list of major programmes/schemes implemented by the Ministry/Department, its mandate,goal and policy framework, budget estimates, scheme-wise analysis of physical performance andlinkage between financial outlays and outcome, review covering overall trends in expenditure vis-avis budget estimates in recent years, review of performance of statutory and autonomous bodiesunder the administrative control of the Ministry/Department, reform measures, targets and achievementsand plan for future refinements.
  3. As far as feasible, coverage of women and SC/ST beneficiaries under various developmental schemesand schemes for the benefit of North Eastern Region are also separately indicated.

3. (Q) Annual Reports

A descriptive account of the activities of each Ministry/Department during the year 2013-2014 is given in
the document Annual Report which is brought out separately by each Ministry/Department and circulated to
Members of Parliament at the time of discussion on the Demands for Grants.

3. (R) Economic Survey

The Economic Survey brings out the economic trends in the country which facilitates a better appreciationof the mobilisation of resources and their allocation in the Budget. The Survey analyses the trends in agriculturaland industrial production, infrastructure, employment, money supply, prices, imports, exports, foreign exchangereserves and other relevant economic factors which have a bearing on the Budget, and is presented to theParliament ahead of the Budget for the ensuing year.

The Budget of the Central Government is not merely a statement of receipts and expenditure. SinceIndependence, with the launching of Five Year Plans, it has also become a significant statement of governmentpolicy. The Budget reflects and shapes, and is, in turn, shaped by the country's economy. For a betterappreciation of the impact of government receipts and expenditure on the other sectors of the economy, it isnecessary to group them in terms of economic magnitudes, for example, how much is set aside for capitalformation, how much is spent directly by the Government and how much is transferred by Government toother sectors of the economy by way of grants, loans, etc. This analysis is contained in the Economic andFunctional Classification of the Central Government Budget which is brought out by the Ministry of Finance separately.16

Accounting classification
Paragraph Number

Annual Financial Statement 3(A),3(A)(iv),(vi),3(B)(i),3(D),3(J)(ii),(v),(vi),3(L)
Annual Report 2.1,3(J)(iv),3(Q)
Appropriation 3(B)(ii),3(P)
Appropriation Bill 3(C)
Appropriation (Vote on Account) Bill 3(C)
Budget at a Glance 3(M)
Budget/Budget of the Central Government 3(R)
Capital Budget 3(A),3(A)(v)
Charged Expenditure 3(B)(i)
Consolidated Fund 3(A),3(A)(i),(ii),(iii),(vi),3(B)(i),(ii),3(C)
Contingency Fund 3(A),3(A)(ii)
Defence Services Estimates 3(J)(vi)
Demands for Grants 3(A)(vi),3(B)(i),3(C),3(J)(ii),(iii),(v),3(K),3(O),3(Q)
Detailed Demands for Grants 2.1,3(J)(vi),(vii),3(O)
Economic Survey 2.1,3(R)
Expenditure Budget 3(J),(ii),(iii),(iv),(vii), 3(K),3(M)(ii)
External Assistance 3(L)
Extra Budgetary Resources 3(J)(iv)
Finance Bill 3(A)(iv),3(D),3(E)
Fiscal Deficit 3(H),3(M)(i)
Fiscal Policy Strategy Statement 3(G)
Grants-in-aid 3(J)(vii)
Guarantees given by the Central Government 3(L)
International Bodies - Contribution to Market Loans 3(J)(ii)
Macro-economic Framework Statement 3(F)
Medium-term Fiscal Policy Statement 3(H)
Medium-term Expenditure Framework Statement ... 3(I)
Memorandum Explaining the Provisions in the Finance Bill   3(D),3(E)
New Service 3(B)(i)
Outcome Budget 2.1,3(J)(iii),3(P)(i),(ii)
Plan Outlay 3(J)(iii),3(M)(i)
Public Account 3(A),3(A)(iii),(v)
Public Enterprises Survey 3(J)(iv)
Public Sector Enterprises 3(J)(iv)
Railways 3(J)(v)
Receipts Budget 3(J)(v),3(L)
Resources transferred to States/Union Territories 3(M)(i),(ii)
Result Framework Document 2.2
Revenue Budget 3(A)(iv)
Revenue Deficit 3(H),3(M)(i)
Strength of Establishment of Govt Deptts 3(J)(ii)
Summary of Demands for Grants 3(B)(i)
Treasury Bills 3(A)(v)
Vote on Account 3(C)

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