According to the global financial services major, though the widening of CAD is likely to raise concerns "briefly" over wider trade imbalances, the full-year CAD is likely to remain within control.

"India's current account deficit is likely to widen anew in the June 2015 quarter, but will not emerge as a flash-point for the full-year FY15/16 (April 2015 to March 2016)," DBS said in a research note.

As per official figures, the CAD, which is the difference between the inflow and outflow of foreign exchange shrank to 1.3 pc of GDP (USD 27.5 billion) in 2014-15 from 1.7 pc (USD32.4 billion) in 2013-14.

The Reserve Bank of India and the government have been maintaining that the CAD level is comfortable.

The DBS report said that on quarter-on-quarter basis imports rose 2.8 pc in the June quarter while exports fell 5 pc. Moreover, service sector trade surpluses also fell for three successive months to May 2015.

DBS expects the April-June current account deficit to widen to 1.8-2.0 pc of GDP, from 0.3 pc in the quarter before.

The report noted that the full-year CAD is likely to remain within control, at less than 2 pc of GDP.

"More importantly, financing the current account deficit will not be a hurdle given sustained portfolio inflows and supportive FDI flows," DBS added.

Latest News  from Business News Desk