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Tata Steel Limited

Sustainable development cannot be achieved by a single enterprise or even by the entire business community in isolation. It is a pervasive philosophy to which every stakeholder in society and participant in the global economy must willingly subscribe.


Basic Information

Nature of BusinessManufacturer
Company CEOH. Nirulkar
Total Number of Employees1001 to 2000 People
Year of Establishment1994
Legal Status of FirmLimited Company (Ltd./Pvt.Ltd.)
Annual TurnoverMore than Rs. 10000 Crore

Statutory Profile

CIN No.L27100MH1907PLC000260

About Us

The Tata group comprises over 100 operating companies in seven business sectors: communications and information technology, engineering, materials, services, energy, consumer products and chemicals. The group has operations in more than 100 countries across six continents, and its companies export products and services to 150 countries.


The total revenue of Tata companies, taken together, was $96.79 billion (around Rs. 527,047 crore) in 2012-13, with 62.7 percent of this coming from business outside India. Tata companies employ over 540,000 people worldwide. Brand Finance, a UK-based consultancy firm, valued the Tata brand at $18.16 billion and ranked it 39th among the top 500 most valuable global brands in their BrandFinance® Global 500 - 2013 report.

Our Vision

Our vision is to be the global steel industry benchmark for value creation and corporate citizenship.

Our Management

By fostering teamwork, nurturing talent, enhancing leadership capability and acting with pace, pride and passion.

Products We Offer

By becoming the supplier of choice, delivering premium products and services and creating value for our customers.


Our Core Values

  • Integrity. We must conduct our business fairly, with honesty and transparency. Everything we do must stand the test of public scrutiny.
  • Understanding. We must be caring, show respect, compassion and humanity for our colleagues and customers around the world, and always work for the benefit of the communities we serve.
  • Excellence. We must constantly strive to achieve the highest possible standards in our day-to-day work and in the quality of the goods and services we provide.
  • Unity. We must work cohesively with our colleagues across the group and with our customers and partners around the world, building strong relationships based on tolerance, understanding and mutual cooperation.
  • Responsibility. We must be responsible and responsive to the countries, communities and environments in which we work, always ensuring that what comes from the people goes back to the people many times over.


Our Principles

Since its formation by Jamsetji Tata in 1868, the Tata Group has consistently been run according to the principle that the wealth it creates should be returned to society. Jamsetji Tata believed that ‘the health and welfare of the employees are the sure foundation of our prosperity.’


The Group’s stated aim is ‘to improve the quality of life of the communities we serve.’ This is demonstrated constantly by its businesses through their contributions to the communities of which they are part – now in over 80 countries around the world.


Our Ethics

"We do not claim to be more unselfish, more generous or more philanthropic than others, but we think, we started on sound and straightforward business principles considering the interest of the shareholders, our own health and welfare of our employees... the sure foundation of our prosperity" – J.N. Tata

Board of Directors

Board of Directors
Mr. Cyrus P Mistry
Chairman, Not- independent, Non-Executive Director

Mr. Cyrus P. mistry is the chairman of tata sons. He is a graduate of civil engineering from imperial college, UK, and has a M.Sc. in management from london business school.

Chairman's Message

During the year, the world economy has struggled on a path to uniform and widespread economic stability. Most emerging markets and developing economies have shown moderate growth, whereas the developed economies have moved on divergent paths, with pickup in growth in the US and weak economic conditions in the euro zone area. The Indian economy has slowed down in the last 12 months and some of the sectors including the automotive and capital goods have been faced with demand slowdown that is unlikely to turnaround quickly. The Chinese economy too has witnessed a moderation in its growth rate and it is widely expected that following the political transition, China would look at rebalancing the economy to a sustainable level.
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