The main reason for the introduction of the listing regulation was the rationalization of all rules applicable to all securities, making it more convenient for companies to follow a set of rules rather than follow two regulations and avoid confusion resulting from the overlapping of two regulations. The introduction of a new regulatory framework has also improved the advertising process with regard to SEBI, as more and more companies are subject to strict control of the regulatory mechanism and, as a result, the process of companies complying with the Securities and Exchange Board of India (SEBI) rules has been improved. With the introduction of listing regulations, contractual obligations have been converted into a legal requirement conferring legal recognition on the regulations. „Not only does this strengthen the legal strength behind the thinking provisions by imposing post-listing advertising obligations and obligations, but it also opens up new avenues for shareholders to enforce post-rating requirements,“ said Sandeep Parekh, founder of Finsec Law Advisors. According to legal experts, this is an important step in bringing the quality of disclosures after listing on primary market data, and this will lead to a better practice of corporate governance. Second, the adoption of uniform regulations with respect to requirements under various securities listing agreements. Regulations 23 (4) and 31A should be immediately put forward, with the ordinary resolution to be adopted in place of a special resolution for all significant transactions with related parties that were abstained, in accordance with the provisions of the 2013 Companies Act. And the reclassification of project proponents as public shareholders under different circumstances. The regulation has been converted into a consolidated form to make all listed agreements a single structured document for simple referencing. The insert regulations were divided into two parts, i.e., (a) the physical provisions that were added to the main part of the regulations; b) procedural rules in the form of settlement plans.  In August 2015, SEBI amended the 2009 SEBI (Issue of Capital and Disclosure Requirements) regulation to allow the listing of certain categories of start-ups8 without receiving an initial public offer. The underlying objective was to liberalize the stricter listing rules and disorientation of start-ups that choose the list of foreign exchanges.
These start-ups must adapt their structure to state-owned enterprises before being admitted to state-owned enterprises. In addition, they can raise capital only through the issuance of rights and private placement (which were otherwise available under the Corporations Act) and cannot invite investments in retail or make an offer to the public. SEBI`s standard agreement for listing on the institutional trading platform did not prevent start-ups from complying with the corporate governance requirements set out in the Corporate Law. For example, a listed start-up must necessarily appoint a third of its board of directors with independent directors, appoint 1 female director, form executive committees, set up an injunction mechanism and put in place various internal controls and systems. Compliance with corporate governance rules requires structural and compliance costs, considerable time for a start-up and, despite the alternative mechanism in place, continues to act as a deterrent to listing. A violation of the 2015 regulations leads to the imposition of fines, the suspension of trade, the freezing of the shares of promoters or groups of promoters or other measures, as LEBI sees fit. In addition, the 2015 regulations give legal status to the contractual clauses of the rating contracts, so that a violation of the 2015 regulations invokes the criminal clauses provided by the SEBI act.