Regulation Authorities

Displaying 21-30 of 69 results.

Office Address

Department of Insurance
Ministry Of Commerce
Bangladesh Secretariat
Building- 3, (Ground & 3rd Floor), Dhaka
PABX: 7163639-43, 7163645-49
Fax: 880-02-7165741, Phone No: 9565528
Web Site :

Office Address

Department of Environment [DOE]
Environmental Clearance Certificate
Paribesh Bhaban, E-16 Agargoan, Sher-e-Bangla Nagar, Dhaka 1207

Ø Introduction:

For the purpose of issuance of Environmental Clearance Certificate, the industrial units and projects shall, in consideration of their site and impact on the environment, be classified into the following four categories:-

(a) Green

(b) Orange-A
(c) Orange-B
(d) Red

Environmental Clearance Certificate's shall be issued to all existing industrial units and projects and to all proposed industrial units and projects falling in the Green Category. For industrial units and projects falling in the Orange-A, Orange-B and Red categories, first a Location Clearance Certificate and thereafter an Environmental Clearance Certificate shall be issued.

Ø Required Supporting Documents:

1. No Objection Certificate from local authority

2. Project Profile (On business letter head)

3. Layout plan

4. Cadestarial/Cadestra Map with Dag & Khotian

5. Process Flow Diagram (on business letter head)

6. Registration of BOI (if required)

7. Rent Agreement (if required)

8. Initial Environmental Examination [IEE Report] (If required)

9. Environmental Management Plan [EMP Report] (If required)

10. Environmental Impact Assessment [EIA Report] (If required)

11. Copy of Treasury Chalan

Ø Process Steps:

Step 1: Submit application with supporting documents.

Step 2: Verification of application and supporting documents.

Step 3: Inspection by the inspector after verification of all report and documents. Step 4: Obtain certificate from DOE.

Ø Time Frame: After submission 7 to 10 days (unofficial)

Ø Fee Schedule: Fees payable under these Rules shall be deposited with the Bangladesh Bank or a
Government Treasury by a Treasury Chalan in favour of the Director General under the Head

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Office Address

Chief Controller of Imports & Exports
Ministry Of Commerce
Bangladesh Secretariat
Building- 3, (Ground & 3rd Floor), Dhaka
PABX: 7163639, 7163645-49
Fax: 880-02-7165741 Phone No: 9551556

Office Address

Descending  Name Designation Building & Room No  Telephone(Office) Extension

Dr.A S M Shirajuddin

Chief Inspector




Md.Nazmul Haque

Deputy Chief Inspector (General)




Mr. Shahed Ali

Deputy Chief Inspector




Functions of CIFE
  1. Inspection of factories, shops, commercial establishments, tea plantations, ports/docks, inland water transport and road transport, under the 46 labour laws for enforcement of the provision relation to safety, health, hygiene, labour welfare, payment of wages, regulation of work, conditions and terms of employment, social security, etc. of workers.
  2. Prosecution against the violators of labour laws in different courts.
  3. Approval of construction and extension of factories.
  4. Approval of layout plans of factories.
  5. Issue of registrations and licenses of factories and realization of fees for the purpose.( Any manufacturing company employing ten or more workers is required to be registered under the Factories Act, 1965 with the office of the Chief Inspector of Factories and Establishment. The act is primarily to regulate working conditions and to ensure safety in the factory).
  6. Maintenance of liaison with different Government departments, employers’ organization and trade unions on enforcement of labour laws.
  7. Grant of exemptions to managements for operation of different provisions of labour laws.
  8. Collection and compilation of data for preparation of annual and other periodical reports under various labour laws.
  9. Advice to the Government in formulation of policies about enforcement of labour laws and farming labour laws, including amendments of various Acts and Rules.
  10. Preparation of replies to ILO questionnaires relating to adoption of ILO conventions and Recommendations.
  11. Assistance to other international agencies in preparing survey reports relating to labour inspection, wages administration, working conditions, occupational health and safety, etc.
  12. Representing the Government at national and international seminars, meetings, forums, etc. on labour inspection, labour administration, productivity, etc.
  13. Approval of Service Rules of the workers as and when applied for by the managements of different establishments.
Examination and checking of the certificates issued by the competent authority relating to safe operation of gears, derricks, winches and other accessories of ports and ships ensuring safety. Also inspection of ships touching at Chittagong and Chalna ports of enforcement of safety and welfare provision of law.


Office Address

A waqf (Arabic: وقف, plural Arabic: اوقاف, awqāf; Turkish: vakıf) is an inalienable religious endowment in Islam, typically devoting a building or plot of land for Muslim religious or charitable purposes. It is conceptually similar to the common law trust.
A waqf were among the most important owners of property (movable as well as immovable) in the Islamic world until recent times, and remain significant. Their incomes support the upkeep of many mosques; in past times, charitable services such as hospitals and orphanages were often maintained by a waqf.
The practice of declaring property as waqf gained considerable currency due to the practice in many Muslim states of expropriating the properties of important persons, especially officials, when they died or were disgraced. By declaring his estate as waqf and his descendants as trustees, a rich man could provide an income for his surviving family.
The Muslim administrative body responsible for the Haram al-Sharif in Jerusalem is often referred to as "the waqf".
Most waqfs are created with an endowment of real estate property. But endowments of cash, hence cash waqfs, have also been permitted. Such waqfs were popular particularly in the Ottoman Empire. Ottoman jurists were not in agreement about the legality of these cash waqfs. While the SeyhulIslam Ebussuud Efendi supported them and gave a fatwa to that effect, some others did not. The result was the cash waqf controversy. The main objection pertained to the way the waqf funds were invested. But cash waqfs were supported by the Ottoman sultans, who considered them essential for the Islamization of South Eastern Europe.
The waqf revenue was not taxed; large portions of land in Egypt and the Ottoman empire were devoted to waqf and thus lay outside of the state’s control. The Ulama were the waqf trustees and assigned waqf revenues to their designated purposes. The net result was to introduce the concept of private ownership of land and to concentrate enormous holdings into the hands of a few families