|COMPANY NAME||AUCKLAND INTERNATIONAL LTD|
|NATURE OF BUSINESS||Wholesale of electronic & telecommunications equipment and parts|
|PROMOTERS||BIMAL DEVI BAID|
Auckland Airport is the third busiest international airport in Australasia. More than three-quarters of all international visitors to New Zealand arrive here, with 20.5 million passengers having travelled through our terminals in the past 12 months. We play a significant role in supporting New Zealand businesses, with around $15 billion worth of freight passing through the airport every year. Around 15,000 people, across more than 100 businesses, work in and around us. The wider airport precinct features a world-class business park, commercial office buildings, transport and logistics warehouses, hotels and leisure and recreation facilities.
We are proud of what has been achieved at Auckland Airport since it opened in 1966. Today, we are focused on making Auckland an aviation hub for New Zealand and the Pacific Rim, and on being able to accommodate the increasing number of passengers and aircraft wanting to use Auckland Airport. Implementation of our 30-year vision to build the “airport of the future” is well underway. It’s creating jobs, boosting tourism and household incomes and lifting our regional economy and we are playing our part in maintaining New Zealand’s reputation as one of the world’s great travel destinations.
AUCKLAND INTERNATIONAL LIMITED was incorporated in Kolkata, West Bengal on 30th September 1977 and started manufacturing of Jute Goods by amalgamating The Auckland Jute Company Limited with effect from 1st July, 1980. The amalgamating Company was established at the close of Nineteenth Century by Bird & Helgiers Ltd., one of the erstwhile British Managing Agency Houses of Kolkata. The Kankarias, well known to Jute having vast knowledge and experience in Jute & Jute Goods, taken over the controlling powers from the Bird & Company Limited in the year 1969-70. The manufacturing Unit famously known as Auckland Jute Mills is situated about 35 km from the city of Kolkata, on the bank of Hooghly River in Jagatdal, North 24 Parganas in the State of West Bengal
The goods manufactured by the Company are well recognizable in Indian as well abroad markets. The Company is manufacturing quality Hessian, Odorless Tea Bag Cloth, Double Warp Tarpaulin Cloth, Canvas Cloth and Sacking A Twill Bags for Sugar packing & B Twill for other food grain packing’s. In addition to conventional products the Company is also producing innovative products like Scrim Cloth, Felt and A type Bags for food grain also.
The Auckland Jute Company Limited, now restyled as Auckland International Limited was one of the dozen Jute Mills established at the close of Nineteenth Century by Bird & Helgiers Ltd., one of the erstwhile British Managing Agency Houses of Kolkata. Bird & Helgiers Ltd. had a wide range of industries other than the dozen Jute Mills, such as Coal Mining, Engineering Workshop, Steel Foundries, Paper Mills etc. They were the pioneers in establishing Paper Manufacturing business in the Country and the Titaghur Paper Mills Co. Ltd. commenced regular production in the year 1882 and use of bamboo as the raw materials for the manufacture of pulp was their significant contribution. With the nationalization of Coal Mining in 1973, decline in the demand for Jute Products, coupled with aggressive competition from the indigenous entrepreneurs, Bird & Helgiers Ltd. virtually disposed off their enterprises one by one during Seventies. The Auckland Jute Company Limited, the owner of the Auckland Jute Mills was taken over in July 1970 by Kankarias (the present management) who were earlier engaged in jute broking under the style of Landale & Morgan Limited, Calcutta. Sri Harakh Chand Kankaria, having vast experience in Jute Industry became the Chairman of the Company. Under his leadership the Company scaled new heights and became a well reputed organization and was eventually able to take over the ownership of Ambica Jute Mills in Belurmath area, Howrah and Bally Jute Mills in Bally, Howrah. Now all the jute mills are in well placed position and known all over the country and abroad in Jute & Jute Goods circle of business.The Auckland Jute Company Limited was amalgamated in the year 1980 with Auckland International Limited, a Company incorporated in the year 1977. The shares of the Company are listed with the Calcutta Stock Exchange Limited, Kolkata. The Company has well reputed and experienced Directors on Board and Officials, having immense knowledge about the Jute Industry.
First in the State of West Bengal, the Company has installed Roof top panels for Solar Power generating plant in Auckland Jute Mills and successfully commissioned the first phase of 250 Kwh generation systems. The Power generated from the plant will be captive consumed for manufacturing in the Mills. The Company is managed by well experienced Board of Directors and Officers having vast knowledge in the field of Company’s activities. The production process are being taken care by well established Managers’ supported by other Staff Members in the field of various stages of production. The Company always maintains cordial relationship with the employees of all categories.
Auckland International Ltd.is registered in 2013 , Auckland International Ltd. has made a name for itself in the list of top suppliers of in India. The supplier company is located in Kolkata, West Bengal and is one of the leading sellers of listed products.
Auckland International Ltd. is listed in Trade India’s list of verified sellers offering supreme quality of etc. Buy in bulk from us for the best quality products and service.
The Board of Directors of Auckland International Limited shall adhere to the practices and procedures detailed in this Code of practices and procedures for fair disclosures of unpublished price sensitive information (herein after called ‘UPSI’) which is in compliance with Regulation 8(1) of SEBI (Prohibition of Insider Trading) regulations, 2015 read with Schedule A of the Regulations. This code is adopted by the Board at its meeting held on 30th May, 2015, in order to ensure fair disclosure of events and occurrences that could potentially impact price of listed securities of the Company in the market. The Company shall follow the Principles of Fair Disclosure for purposes of Code of Practices and Procedures for Fair Disclosure of Unpublished ) The Company shall ensure prompt public disclosure of UPSI that would impact price of Equity Shares or securities of the Company no sooner than credible and concrete information comes into being in order to make such information generally available.The Company will ensure uniform and universal dissemination of UPSI to avoid selective disclosure.The Company Secretary & Compliance Officer of the Company shall act as the Chief Investor Relations officer to deal with dissemination of information and disclosure of unpublished price sensitive information.
This Code may be amended, modified or waived only by the Company’s Board of Directors and must be publicly disclosed if required by any applicable law or regulation. As a general policy, the Board will not grant waivers to the Code.
Planning for Omicron: Auckland Airport ready to play its part in maintaining critical airlinks
Auckland Airport is responding to growing community transmission of the COVID-19 Omicron variant with contingency plans underway to ensure the ongoing operation of the airport.
Auckland Airport is preparing to manage the 24/7 operation of its airfield and terminals with a higher-than-normal rate of absenteeism. This includes scenario planning for remaining open with more than 25% of business-critical staff unable to come to work.
Anna Cassels-Brown, General Manager Operations at Auckland Airport, said two years of working around the clock with the risk of COVID-19 had laid the foundation for Auckland Airport’s planning, but the highly infectious nature of new variants meant the strategy needed to evolve.
“Whether it’s having the skills to fight an aviation fire or direct a plane on the apron, many in our team are specialists performing unique roles that aren’t easily replaced or switched around. We need to have plans in place to mitigate not only the health risk to our staff, but also the operational risk to the aerodrome – so we can keep on providing those vital connections for people and essential goods,” said Ms Cassels-Brown.
“Our health and safety practices have served us really well to this point, but if we look overseas, we can see Omicron brings additional challenges particularly in managing shifts and rosters with high rates of staff off sick or needing to care for family members who are unwell.”