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Parliamentary panel to submit demonetisation report during Monsoon Session

RBI Governor will not be called again on the note ban issue: Committee's chairman

Press Trust of India  |  New Delhi 

rupee, economy, cash, demonetisation, note ban
Photo: Reuters

The Parliamentary panel on will present its report on in the upcoming and Governor will not be called again on the issue, the committee's chairman said today.

During the more than three-hour long meeting of the Standing Committee on here today, Governor took a lot of questions but many members said the central chief did not provide any "specific number" on the amount of money that came back to the system post


"We had a lengthy discussion (on and various other issues) today... The panel will not be calling Governor again on the issue of demonetisation," Moily told PTI.

The panel would submit its report on during the of starting on July 17, Moily said. The session is to conclude on August 11.

Patel appeared before the panel for the second time today after cancellation of old Rs 500 and 1,000 notes on November 8 - a decision which had attracted a lot of criticism from the Opposition.

In January too, the governor had appeared before the committee and had told the members that he would submit a statement on the amount of money that came back into the system after

Along with Patel, Deputy Governor S S Mundra was also present at the meeting today.

With Patel not providing any particular figure, saying that counting of the notes was still in progress, many panel members expressed dissatisfaction with the chief's replies.

After the meeting, a senior member said the governor did not provide any figure but gave details on remonetisation.

Former Prime Minister Manmohan Singh, who was present at the meeting, did not ask any question to the governor, according to three panel members.

Incidentally, it was Singh who had rescued Patel from a tough grilling during the January meeting when he intervened to say that the central and the governor's position as an institution should be respected.

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