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As per (Prabir De and Buddhadeb Ghosh) in his paper Casualty between

Performance and Traffic: an investigation with Indian port, the ports traffic does not
play a major role in increasing or driving the performance of a port, instead it is the
performance of the port that drives the traffic. For this analysis the various methods
used are port performance indicators (which were largely internal to the ports) apart
from this in order to judge the nature and strength of casual relationship between
performance and traffic various tests like cointegration test , granger casualty test
and unit root test were conducted in sequential manner. All this has led to the
realization that substantial improvement will remain out of reach until a
fundamental restructuring and changes in management culture are implemented.

As per (Ashok V Desai) in his paper Technology and Market Structure under
Government Regulation: A case study of Indian Textile Industry, The promotion of
small-scale production has been and continues to be an important element in Indian
ideology and in government policy. The means adopted to promote it in the textile
industry consisted of discrimination in taxation and licensing against large mills and
subsidies to small industry through Khadi and Village Industries Commission and
through co-operatives.
It has met the competition of new enterprises with new and better equipment by
means of small improvements in technology and product which have cumulatively
added up to a substantial change.The developments in the textile industry have
dictated the shape of the textile machinery industry. The small, new spinning mills
and the even smaller weaving sheds have created a demand for cheap, simple and
sturdy spinning and weaving equipment. Hence the textile machinery industry has
made % mainstay out of ancillaries and wearing items

As per (N Shashi Kumar) in his paper The Indian Port Privatisation Model: A
Critique, India today stands poised for unprecedented economic growth. However,
inadequate port and transport infrastructure pose a significant bottleneck to its
trade potential and growth plans. Numerous studies by experts have recommended
private involvement and professional management in Indian port operations.
However, there are several aspects of the Indian port privatization model that need
fine tuning before it becomes ideal for emulation by others. These include strategic
long term policy issues as well as tactical mundane issues such as power and water
supply to the private terminal operator. The government has a role in ensuring that
no private terminal operator monopolizes the subcontinent's container trade. It
would be far better for the government to use its scarce resources for this purpose
rather than in traditional regulatory activities like price control. Present port
planning in India still lacks the vision to create an indigenous gateway port despite
having a definite need for it. The involvement of a private operator to run its new
state-of-the-art container terminal at JNP is epoch making by any measure, and
amounts to a psychological breakthrough in the nation's port planning,
development, and operations. This may indeed be the first step of a new awakening
in Indian ports, a subdued clarion call for change and efficiency.