Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) & CCL
Business and industry have
come into existence to promote social growth and social
good. They draw resources from the society and add
values to generate wealth. Hence, society and business
are interdependent and business must take full account
of societal expectations. A stable social environment is
a pre-requisite for
business investment and industrial operations. So
industry needs to facilitate such environment by taking
care of the concerns of the society. This is what
Central Coalfields Ltd (CCL) strongly believes in. The
Company is a MiniRatna Category I Central PSU in the
family of Coal India Ltd. Once written off as a loss
making CPSU, the Company has made a spectacular
turnaround a couple of years ago and has grown strength
to strength by registering record production,
productivity, profit and people care (4 Ps).
CCL becoming a MiniRatna Company is ‘the dream comes
true’ of its employees, their family members and the
people of Jharkhand – CCL being the largest mining
industry in the State. The community in and around the
command areas of the company are having sentimental
attachment with CCL and it enjoys full support of the
society, unique amongst mining industry in India.
Sentiment have come to embedded with aspirations and CCL,
spreading as it does in seven districts of the State of
Jharkhand, symbolizes not only the industrial might of
the State (Jewel of Jharkhand) but the hopes and
aspiration of the people of the State as well.
In this backdrop, the responsibility of CCL as a
Corporate entity addressing socio economic and
environmental concerns of the community becomes quite
focused. Such focus on community can albeit CCL C.S.R.
is within the Company philosophy reflecting in its VMO.
CCL : Vision, mission & Core
To be a leading Energy supplier in the country through
best practices of international standard from mine to
To produce and market
the planned quantity of coal and coal products
efficiently and economically with due regard to safety,
conservation and quality.
To optimize generation of
internal resources by improving productivity, preventing
wastage and to mobilize adequate external
resources for meeting investment needs.
To maintain high standards
of safety for accident free coal mining through safe
mining practices and continuous safety audit and risk
environment through of Committed Plan for reclamation
To maintain the quality of
ambient air and water within the prescribed norms.
mass production technology viz. continuous miners etc.
for enhancing underground production of quality coal.
To operate mega opencast
projects using high capacity equipment with higher
availability and utilization secured through long term
Maintenance And Repair Contract(MARC).
To beneficiate coal on a
substantially larger scale by adding new capacities and
supplying quality coal as per customer’s choice.
To create an
enabling environment for full realization of employees
potential through mindset change, customized HRD
programmes and synergic teams.
To create an
enabling environment for full realization of employees
potential through mindset change, customized HRD
programmes and synergic teams.
provide adequate number of skilled manpower to run the
operations and impart technical and managerial training
for upgradation of skill.
To improve worklife balance
by better health care, quality life in townships and
excellent educational facilities.
Core Value statement: (4Cs)
CCL was formed in 1975 with
63 mines grouped in 11 Areas (26 underground and 37 open
cast with 7 washeries (4 Medium coking coal and 3
non-coking coal) The Company has six operating
coalfields and one Central Workshop (ISO9002 certified)
and 5 Regional Workshops, 3 of them ISO9002 certified.
Command Areas of CCL
State of Jharkhand vis-à-vis CCL command Areas:
area of Jharkhand State
area of coalfields under command Area of CCL (12
CCL mining lease/acquired under Different Acts
Percentage of area of State
under mining projects where mining operation is
may start in XI & XII Plan period
Percentage of area where mining activities is
going on in
comparison to total area of State
population of Jharkhand State
2,69,00,000 approx. (Census 2001)
population in the CCL Areas who are affected
or indirectly due to mining and related activities
(Average density of population 365/sq.km x 500
Percentage of population affected
Forest Land of Jharkhand vis-à-vis Forest Land of CCL
forest covered area in Jharkhand (based on
Average 30% forest cover of its total area)
Sq. km (approx.)
forest land within command area of CCL
land transferred to CCL for mining and other
Percentage of total forest land of the State
deposited to Govt. as NPV etc
Plantation by CCL
million trees in 4125 ha
taken 5843 ha of forest land for mining and other
activities and has made plantation over 4125 ha, apart
from making payment for NPV and compensatory
CCL Community Initiatives :
Since the day of its formation in 1975 till date social
initiative undertaken by CCL have 3 phases overlapping
each other viz.
Rehabilitation and Resettlement of Project Affected
ii. Welfare and Community Development and
iii. Comprehensive Community initiative under CSR
Rehabilitation and Resettlement
of Project Affected Families:
Compensation of 9332 Ha. of erstwhile Railways/land
vested with NCDC/ CCL was fully paid in the past.
ii) Compensation of 2202 Ha. of land acquired under LA
Act has been fully paid amounting to Rs.37.16 crores.
iii) Compensation for 6406 Ha. of land acquired under
CBA Act assessed at Rs.39.89 crores.
iv) Compensation paid so far : Rs.32 crores
v) Amount pending due to lack of land related
Documents and title dispute amongst the Shareholders :
vi) No. of employees on CCL roll as on 1.1.2008 :
vii) No. of direct employment given to land Losers up
to 29th Feb, 2008 : 4698
viii) Future opportunity of direct employment For land
acquired in XI & XIIth Plan Period : 5500 (approx.)
ix) Opportunities for indirect employment arising out
of mining activities :
Contractual work to cooperative societies formed by
displaced persons, Direct engagement as contractual
labourers with the contractors engaged by CCL for
civil construction works, coal transport, coal
loading at coal depot for road sale.
b. Opportunities for small training/business in the
form of grocery shop, Local repair garage,
workshops, furniture shops, tea stalls, restaurants,
Small hotels etc to cater the need of people
working/residing at different infrastructures
created by CCL, etc.
Resettlement of project Affected Families :
of families required to be resettled by Feb, 2008
and resettlement completed : 1837
(1207 families have shifted at resettlement colonies
and 630 families have opted for one time limp sum
grant of Rs.50,000/- each in lieu of resettlement
b. No. of families required to be resettled in XI
Plan period : 2571
c. No. of families required to be resettled After XI
Plan : 4125
CCL R&R Policy:
employment for every 2 acres of land under package
concept or otherwise, acquired.
dependent shall be taken in at a consolidated stipend
of Rs.5550/- per month for a period of two years and
subsequently regularized as per company rule.
compensation in lieu of employment at rates prescribed
in the R&R Policy notified by MORD, Govt. of India.
- In case
of direct recruitment Project Affected person shall be
entitled for preference vis-à-vis outsiders other
things being equal. In case of land losers not
considered for employment, preference shall be given
allowing an advantage of 5 marks out of 100.
land losers or their dependents as prescribed in the
R&R Policy notified by MORD shall either take
employment or cash compensation in lieu of employment
against land on the following basis:
Rs.2.00 Lakhs for first acre of land on pro-rata
basis subject to a minimum Rs.50,000/- only.
Lakhs on pro-rata basis for 2nd and 3rd acre of
Rs.1.00 Lakh on pro-rata basis for land beyond 3
- For PAPs
whose homestead is acquired, an alternative house site
measuring 100 Sq. Mtr. Per family and compensation for
shifting etc. as per the rates prescribed below:
affected family that is displaced and has cattle,
shall get financial assistance of Rs.15,000/- for
construction of cattle head.
affected family shall get one-time financial
assistance of Rs.10,000/- for shifting of the
family, building materials, belongings and cattle.
affected person who is a rural artisan, small trader
or self employed person and who has been displaced
shall get a onetime financial assistance of
Rs.25,000/- for construction of working shed or
affected displaced family will get subsistence
allowance 25 days MAW per month for one year.
One-time lump sum payment of Rs.1.00 Lakh
there is comprehensive rehabilitation and resettlement
package under CIL R&R Policy. With the introduction of
NRRP -2007, CIL is proactively responding to the need of
making resettlement package more attractive and
redressing the socio economic concerns of the project
affected people (PAP). One such forward thinking is to
develop resettlement sites much before acquisition and
make the PAPs an important stakeholder in the scheme of
development that may change the response of these people
one of resistance to voluntary co operation.
Poverty alleviation and CCL :
Some reports point out that mining in general is more
likely to lead to poverty ex-acerbation than it is to
poverty reduction. Dwindling per capita income in the
State is put up as evidence. Rich land makes poor
people. This conclusion may have truth in general but
there is need to go into specific, if we wish to cure
the spectre of so called “resource curse” haunting the
resource rich land.
World Bank’s Conceptualization
While some Economists use to define poverty solely in
terms of per capita GDP, the World Bank now accepts that
poverty has many dimensions. The Bank’s most in-depth
recent statement on poverty, its 2000/2001 World
Development Report entitled “Attacking Poverty”,
identifies four broad categories that together encompass
its conception of poverty. These categories are as
1) Material deprivation;
2) low levels of education and health
3) vulnerability and exposure to risk; and
4) voicelessness and powerlessness.
This conceptualization provides a sound framework from
which to assess the mining sector’s empirical record on
In terms of material deprivation, World Bank sees
economic growth as necessary but not sufficient for
poverty reduction. What matters here is whether coal
company has done well in terms of equity of income
distribution or creation of job opportunities for the
poor –whether jobs created are such that are accessible
to poor who are generally unskilled or semi-skilled. In
the year 2007, CCL was having 90,000 employees, out of
which 46,000 (51 %) are unskilled and semi-skilled. As
on 1.1.2008, CCL is having 60,000 employees, out of
which 31,000 (51%), are unskilled and semi-skilled,
23,000 are SC/ST (38%),15,000 (25%) are OBC, 5232 (9%)
are women employees. This shows that jobs offered by CCL
are greatly accessible to the poor and weaker section of
the Society. CCL mining command areas have affected 1.8
lakhs people. If we take direct employment (60,000),
Contract labour (8000) and informal service provider
(more 32,000) with a unit family size of 5 each, a total
of 5 lakh people depend on CCL for their livelihood. So
there is fair degree of distribution of income among the
Health and Education
World Bank highlights the significance of pro-poor,
Government spending on such thing as education and
health as an important element of poverty reduction. CCL
has provided quality education facility in its command
areas with a net work of 68 schools like DAV, KV,
Gyanoday, other private schools etc. having students
strength of more than 40,000, out of which 23,000 are
non-CCL employee wards. Education expenses of the
Company has consistently been increasing in 2005-06 it
was Rs.430 lakhs and in 2006-07, Rs.446 lakhs and in
2007-08, 501 lakhs. Company incurs per capita student
expenses of Rs.1220/-. Company has now put emphasis on
girl child education, interalia, free schooling for girl
children of BPL family in CCL aided schools in command
areas, health care, provision of education kits etc.
Under CD programme 125 no. of schools have been provided
with educational accessories like table, bench, dari,
sports items etc. School building/roof have been
repaired/constructed, particularly toilets for girl
comprehensive health care in its command areas with a
network of Hospitals : 2 Central Hospitals, 8 Regional,
9 Area Hospitals and 63 Dispensaries with bed strength
892, Doctors – 297 and para medicals -780. Medical
expenditure of the Company has increased from Rs.13.6
crores in 2006-07 to Rs.15.6 crores in 2007-08. All
trauma cases of general public are treated in CCL
Hospital. The company extends free medical treatment to
the residents of nearby villages by conducting medical
camps. In 2006-07, 205 such camps have been conducted
with total beneficiaries of 49,020. In 2007- 08, the
number of such camps have gone up to 277 with
beneficiaries increasing to 51,747. Beside this, CCL is
launching CCL Health Card for the people in command
areas extending free treatment. The Company has also
launched “Operation Jyoti”, a programme to eradicate all
cases of reversible blindness in command areas of CCL.
The Company also runs “Aids Control Project” and RNTCP
(Revised National Tuberculosis Programme).
Giving a Voice : Empowerment
CCL command area have
facilitated development of unions, Associations – PAPs,
NGOs, Political outfits, SHGs etc. and thus giving a
reasonable voice to the people hitherto not known. The
above empherical records indicate that there is some
dent in poverty alleviation. Hence, general observation
of mining not contributing to poverty alleviation may
not be true. Moreover, mining provides much needed
revenue to the State to invest in poverty alleviation
Present status of PAPs after
(i) As per report submitted in May 2005 by World Bank
sponsored NGO Xavier Institute of Social Service, Ranchi
about 75% to 80% people have constructed bigger,
stronger and higher houses as compared to their houses
before shifting. All the persons trained as driver for
self employment have been engaged by local contractors
and transporters and all has regular income.
(ii) PAPs are regularly engaged at Coal dump siter for
local sale of coal for loading purpose for minimum 20
days every month. Even the PAPs who were trained for
basket making, carpet making, piggery, goatary etc. and
had started their own business have now joined loading
group at coal dump etc.
(iii) Some of the PAPs are engaged in soft coke making
which is very lucrative business.
During the last couple of years, the Company has not
only brought laurels in the field of production,
productivity and profitability, but also taken
significant steps in the areas of Corporate Social
Responsibility (CSR). CCL has developed its strategic
CSR policy with the main objectives to improve the
quality of life of the people living in and around the
command areas. It is also a matter of applaud that CCL
is now a member of UN Global Compact.
CSR policy has given special emphasis on triple bottom
line – social, economic and environmental initiatives to
make it sustainable.
POLICY FOR CORPORATE SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY (CSR)
The concept of Corporate Social Responsibility is to
focus on inclusive growth of the community in the
command areas of CCL through a host of CSR measures
making mining socially sustainable. With the rapidly
changing corporate environment, more functional
autonomy, operational freedom etc., CCL has adopted CSR
as a strategic tool by integrating Business processes
with Social processes.
The areas and mines of CCL are located in seven
districts of Jharkhand which are in remote areas and
affected by Mao activists. Coal Mining has direct impact
on the socio economic and the environmental conditions
of the operational areas. Due to the remoteness, the
inhabitants of the peripheral areas are poor, needy and
belong to the section of the society which is below
poverty line. As such, the primary beneficiary of CSR
should be land oustees/ PAPs and the poor people staying
within the radius of 15 kms. of the command area. The
poor and needy people of Jharkhand should be secondary
The policy on CSR of CCL is framed taking into account
the development of poor, the villagers residing in and
around the command areas and the work force of the
company socially, economically and safeguarding the
environment for maintaining the ecological balance.
The objective of CSR
policy is to lay down guidelines for the coal companies
to make CSR a key business process for sustainable
development by focusing on overall development of
villagers, workers of the companies and poor people of
the society. By subscribing to the principles of Global
AREAS TO BE COVERED
The responsibility of the
company shall be to execute CSR within the radius of 5
km, 10 km and 15 Kms in phased and manner for every
project and Areas including Headquarters covering the
existing components of Special Corporate Plans (SCP) and
Tribal Sub Plan (TSP) for development of SC and ST
population. Further Board of Directors of the company
can approve specific cases of projects beyond mining
areas within the respective State.
FOCUSED AREAS FOR FUTURE ACTIVITIES
For every fiscal years, the CSR should be focused on a
specific activity as per the need & requirement.
Considering the gradual lowering of water table in
Jharkhand, acute water crisis is being faced. Keeping in
view the above, CCL has focused on catering adequate
drinking water facilities to the needy & accordingly 90%
of the total budget of CSR budget for the year 2012-13,
2013-14, 2014-15 would be spent on drinking water. In
the subsequent years, the focused work areas would be
identified & thrust will be given as per the requirement
& need of focused work.
Drinking Water Facilities
- Installation/Repair of
Hand Pumps/Tube Wells/ Deep bore wells with
submersible pumps with storage arrangements.
- Digging/Renovation of
- Supply of water
through pipelines and water tankers.
Gainful utilization of waste water from Under-ground.
- Mines for cultivation
or any other purpose.
Development/construction of Water Tank/Ponds.
- Rain water-harvesting
Empowerment to the villagers for maintenance of the
above facilities for availability of water.
Treatment through CSR clinics and ambulance of
critical diseases for poor and BPL families residing
in & around the command areas through Jan Arogya
Operation Jyoti – for eradication of reversible
blindness for the people of the peripheral areas.
Organizing health/ health awareness Camps on AIDS,TB
and Leprosy, Child and Mother care , Pre and Post
natal care, family welfare, Diabetics detection &
Hypertension Camps, diet and nutrition camps and blood
Healthcare for senior citizens.
- To supplement the
different programs local/ state authorities.
ecological balance & pollution control.
Social Forestry development, Green belt Development
- Reclamation of mined
- Plantation of herbal
and fruit bearable plants Silk rearing & lac
- Self /Gainful
Employment Opportunities may be offered by organizing
different training programs on farming & other
agricultural practices, animal husbandry , fishery. of
- Organizing training
programs on enhancing technical skills, imparting
motor driving skills to the rural youth.
- Organizing training
programs for women on tailoring, embroidery designs,
home foods/fast foods, pickles, painting and interior
decoration and other Vocational Courses.
- Development of
Cooperative societies for generating self employment.
Village Electricity/Solar Light
To develop infrastructural facilities for providing
electricity through Solar Lights or alternative renewal
energy to the nearby villages. Recurring expenditure
should be borne by the beneficiaries.
Sports and Culture
of sports & cultural activities in the nearby villages
off the command area by providing sports
material to the children & youth & also by conducting
tournaments of games & sports events.
- Identification of
rural talents for participating in sports & cultural
activities of state & national level.
- Promotion &
development of sports for physically handicapped
- Sponsorship of
national sports field events in the coal field areas.
- Financial assistance/
donations/ sponsorship may be given to clubs /
institutions recommended by National/ State/ District
forums/ authorities for development of sports. Proper
check measures to be kept for ensuring the utilization
of the fund & publicity is also to be ensured for
corporate image building
- Construction, repair,
extension etc. of Auditorium, Educational
Institutions, bridges, culverts, roads, drains check
dam, shopping complex to facilitate business/self
employment for local people, Community Centre, Sulabh
Souchalaya/ Community toilets, Yatri Shed in Bus
Stand, Burning Ghat/Crematorium, Development of Park,
Play ground/Sports complex/Good Coaches, Old Age Home
for senior citizens, adoption/ construction of hostels
especially those for SC/ ST and girls.
- Protection of Heritage
sites in the CSR purview.
- Relief of victims and
Natural Calamities like Earth Quake, Cyclone, Draught
and Flood situation in any part of the country.
- Disaster Management
Activities including those related to
- Collection of old
cloths from the employees and distribution in the
nearby village by utilizing the platform of Mahila
Sabha of the Company, Club (Executives &
Non-executives) and Women in Public Sector.
- Distribution of
blanket to needy and poor section of the society and
- Development of
smokeless fuel out of coal and also arrangement for
distribution of efficient Chulha/solar chulha to the
- Adoption of village
for carrying out the activities like infrastructural
development e.g. Road, water supply, electricity and
community center and other sustainable developmental
The above list is
illustrative and not exhaustive. CMD shall be authorized
to consider CSR activities not falling in this list. The
activities will be specific to the village depending on
the need assessed for the people. As far as possible
efforts will be made to co-ordinatewith similar CSR
activities that are taken up by the Central or State
Govt. in the areas of CCL. All activities under the CSR
activities should be environment friendly and socially
acceptable to the local people and Society.
A Corporate Social Responsibility Committee (CSRC) would
be constituted at the HQ level and Area level for
identification and implementation of activities which
involve the following:-
1) The Committee will interact with the concerned MPs,
MLAs, and Local Authorities/Local Bodies, members of the
area consultative committee, representatives of
recognized Trade Unions to identify and finalize the
activities which are to be taken under CSR.
2) The Committee will also interact with the concerned
State Officials/Govt officials to confirm the areas for
undertaking activities under CSR activities to avoid
duplicity of the job. The Committee will decide the
priority of the activities to be undertaken under CSR.
3) The Committee will interact with the CSR Implementing
agencies for determining the activities to be
4) The Committee will examine the proposal/requests
submitted by CSR implementing agencies for Grant of
donation/Financial Assistance/ Sponsorship etc. And also
submit its recommendation before the Head of the CSR
5) The Committee will prepare comprehensive action plan
for every fiscal year with special reference to the
parameters of the CSR activities as fixed in MOU.
6) The committee at CCL Hq. level would be headed by
Director (P&IR), CCL and would include:
5. GM(Civil)/DY.GM/Town Administration
6. Representatives of recognized Unions
operating at HQ
CSR Department of CCL would act as “NODAL” Deptt. under
the guidance of Director (P), CCL, GM (CSR), CCL would
put up all cases to the committee for consideration and
recommendation to the competent authority which shall be
Director (P). This “NODAL” Deptt. Will function as the
CSR Cell of the Company.
At Area level, a CSR committee should be constituted
headed by CGM/GM of the areas.
The committee will consist of –
Staff Officer (Pers.), SO©, AFM, AMO and all the project
officers of the concerned area.
The finalized CSR action plan of the areas should be
sent to HQ by the last week of April every year. The
consolidated CSR plans of area & HQ should be placed
before the competent authority for approval. The
approved CSR plans should be sent back to areas along
with the sanctioned budget by June last week of every
fiscal year. The implementation of approved CSR
activities should be commenced by 1st week of July of
every fiscal year.
a) The investment in CSR should be project based and for
every project time framed periodic mile stones should be
finalized at the outset.
b) Project activities identified under CSR are to be
implemented by Specialized Agencies and generally NOT by
staff of the organization. Specialized
Agencies could be made to work singly or in tandem with
c) Such specialized agencies would include:
i) Community based organization whether formal or informal.
ii) Elected local bodies such as Panchayats.
iii) Voluntary Agencies (NGOs)
iv) Institutes/Academic organisation
iv) Trusts, Mission etc.
v) Self-help groups
vii) Government, Semi Government and autonomous Organizations.
viii) Standing Conference of Public Enterprises (SCOPE)
ix) Mahila Mandals/Samitis
x) Contracted agencies for civil works
xi) Professional Consultancy Organization etc.
(d) Activities related to Sustainable Development will
form a significant element of the total initiatives of
CSR. Such activities should come under the 3 UN Global
Compact Principles pertaining to the Environment
Business are asked to
i) Support a precautionary approach to environmental challenges.
ii) Undertake initiatives to promote greater environmental responsibility
iii) Encourage the development and diffusion of
environmentally friendly technologies.
e) Utilization Certificate with statement of expenditure
will be submitted by the Areas at the end of every
f) The Committee will monitor and review the progress of
a) The CSR Committee of the areas will prepare the
Monthly Report on CSR Activities undertaken & send it to
the HQ by the last week of every month.
b) In every six months Board of Directors of CCL as well
as at Area level CGM/GM should review the implementation
c) Annual Report on CSR should be sent by each Areas to
CCL HQ highlighting the cumulative outlays and outcomes
of the program in specific details for its onward
transmission to CIL Kolkata.
d) CSR Project should also be evaluated by an
independent external agency. This evaluation should be
both concurrent and final.
SOURCE OF FUND
The fund for the CSR should be allocated based on 5% of
the retained earnings of previous year subject to
minimum of Rs.5/- per tonne of coal production of
previous year. Out of above, 4% would be allocated for
CSR activities to be carried out within the radius of 15
Kms of the project site and balance 1% would be
allocated for carrying out CSR activities by
CCL in the State of Jharkhand.
Approving Authority for the CSR amount to be spent would
be the CMD, CCL in consultation with concerned
Functional Directors of the company.
Out of Total CSR Budget, 15% and 8% would be allocated
separately and exclusively in the Annual Plan for
undertaking Welfare Activities under CSR for development
of Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribes populations
respectively and balance 77% Fund would be utilized for
implementation of CSR Activities for the entire
population including SCs and STs.
The CSR Project should be fixed for each financial year.
This funding will not lapse. It will be transferred to
CSR Fund which will accumulate-as in the case of Non
lapsable pool for the North East.
BASE LINE SURVEY &
(a) The impact made by CSR activities should be
quantified to the best possible extent with reference to
base line data, which need to be created before the
start of any project. Hence Base-line Surveys are
(b) Meticulous documentation relating to CSR approaches
policies, programmes, expenditures, procurement etc.
should be prepared and put in the Public Domain,
(particularly through the internet) and made available
to the National CSR Hub.
UPKEEP AND MAINTENANCE OF
Maintenance of Assets created under CSR would be the
Responsibility of the concerned State Government and
local representatives of the Society. Before any Capital
investment is made, an undertaking would be taken from
the representatives of local community that they would
be responsible for maintenance of the Assets.
REFLECTION OF CSR
The audited CSR activities will be reflected in the
Annual Report and Accounts of CCL under Social Overhead
(CSR). The CSR activities are to be uploaded in the CCL/CIL
website. The CSR activities are to be projected by
display boards, hoardings, publishing in local &
national dailies & other such media documentations.
The Committee constituted in the area will inspect all
sites and reflect the same to CSR Cell for their
information, record and further action.
The above guidelines would form the framework around
which the CSR activities would be undertaken. Every area
should have specific activities to adopt mostly in their
close vicinity of the projects & specially in the
localities where the expansion of new projects are
likely to take place.
CSR activities in Jharkhand State should be preferably
done through the areas located in the State.
The CSR Policy of CCL since includes all the CSR
activities and Community Development activities in a
broader perspective, this Policy will supersede all
earlier policies relating to CSR.
This policy will be reviewed from time to time based on
changing needs and aspirations of the target
beneficiaries and make suitable modifications, as may be