Upcoming Share Buybacks

Get the latest news updates about current and upcoming buyback of shares in 2024. This list of the latest buyback offers is regularly updated with vetted corporate developments from stock exchanges and SEBI.

Upcoming Share Buyback

Recent and Upcoming Buybacks (Tender)

Company NameRecord DateBuyback DatesBuyback Price (INR)Premium (%)
Zydus Lifesciences23 Feb29 Feb - 6 Mar1,00525.34
Kaveri Seed23 Feb29 Feb - 6 Mar72510.58
Garware Technical Fibres26 MarComing soon3,8003.77
Shervani Industrial Syndicate7 MarComing soon510NA
Bajaj Auto29 FebComing soon10,00043.15
Tips IndustriesComing soonComing soon62523.12
Freshtrop FruitsComing soonComing soon1755.30
Orbit Exports13 Feb20 - 26 Feb25030.04
Rajoo Engineers31 Jan6 - 12 Feb21026.16
Arnold Holdings25 Jan1 - 7 Feb212.84
Chambal Fertilisers18 Jan24 - 31 Jan45019.90
Dhampur Sugar17 Jan23 - 30 Jan30011.44
Elegant Marbles5 Jan11 - 17 Jan38528.46
SM Auto Stamping22 Dec29 Dec - 4 Jan6027.66
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Recent and Upcoming Buyback of Shares (Open Market)

Company NameBuyback DatesMax Buyback Price
(INR)
Premium
(%)
Atul21 Nov - 1 Jan7,50011.94
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Read Also: Share Buybacks in India 2023

This list of buybacks in 2024 includes all such buybacks which have closed in 2024, even if the event started in 2022.

What is Buyback of Shares?

A share buyback, aka share repurchase, is a financial strategy employed by companies to reduce the number of outstanding shares in the secondary markets i.e. stock markets. It is important to note that nowadays, unlisted startups also engage in share buybacks. Nevertheless, this article is all about buyback of shares in the listed space.

Share repurchases are typically accomplished by purchasing shares from existing shareholders, either through the open market or through a tender offer. In simple words, buybacks perform the opposite function of IPOs where a company issues shares to investors.

Stock buybacks are often undertaken when the management feels that the true value of the business is not reflected in the stock price. As such, buybacks act as catalysts to boost stock prices. Investors can participate in share buybacks of fundamentally sound companies and can get handsome returns in relatively short spans of time.

Read Also: What is Single Share Buyback Strategy and How to Benefit from it?

What is the need of stock buybacks? What do companies gain by purchasing their own shares?

There are several reasons why a company might opt to buy back its own shares. Here are the three most important reasons:

  1. Buybacks enhance the company’s financial performance as the shares purchased are eventually cancelled. This reduces the number of shares outstanding, in turn boosting the company’s earnings per share (EPS). The cascading effect of this event is seen in valuation metrics such as Price/Earnings ratio which are regularly tracked by investors.
  2. Share buybacks are often undertaken when the management feels the true value of the business is not reflected in the stock price. A company seen as purchasing its own shares at a premium to market prices is generally viewed in the positive light by investors. As such, buybacks act as catalysts to boost stock prices.
  3. Companies also undertake stock buybacks as a measure to distribute excess cash to shareholders. If a company has more cash on hand than it needs to operate its business, it may choose to utilize some of that cash to buy back its own shares. With the introduction of Finance Act 2020 and taxability of dividends in the hands of shareholders, investors have started preferring buybacks given the tax benefits associated with this route.

Investors can participate in buybacks of fundamentally sound companies and can get handsome returns in a short span of time.

This is a developing page of buyback news. Please share your feedback in the comments section and let us know what else you would like us to cover in share buybacks.

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Latest Buybacks FAQs

What is entitlement ratio in buybacks?

Entitlement ratio simply define the minimum ratio of shares that a company would need to purchase from its shareholders. For example, an entitlement ratio of 5/51 means that the company would purchase at least 5 shares from a shareholder who owns 51 shares. Nevertheless, the company may end up purchasing more shares from such shareholders if other investors don’t tender their shares.

What is record date in share buybacks?

Record date defines an investor’s eligibility to participate in a share buyback. If an investor wants to participate in a buyback, s/he needs to have the shares in his/her demat account as on the record date.

Once approved, how long can a company conduct a buyback?

In India, buybacks need to be approved through a Special Resolution or a Board Resolution. A company must complete the buyback within a period of one year from the approval date.

What is acceptance ratio in stock buybacks?

Acceptance ratio denotes the number of shares a company purchases from a shareholder against his/her entitlement.