The official did not disclose the CAD estimate for the current financial year, 2018-19.
According to estimates, India's CAD may widen to 2.5 per cent of the GDP due to higher oil prices, a situation which has been accentuated by rupee depreciation.
CAD, the difference between the inflow and outflow of foreign exchange, jumped to $48.7 billion, or 1.9 per cent of GDP in 2017-18. This was higher than USD 14.4 billion, or 0.6 per cent, in 2016-17.
On the rupee's downward movement against the US dollar, the official said that there has been zero depreciation in the last four years.
The rupee is more or less at 2013 level, he said, adding that there is no proposal to raise dollar through FCNR (B).
With regard to fiscal deficit, the official said the government is committed to meeting the target of 3.3 per cent.
In the Union Budget 2018-19 presented in February, the government had revised the fiscal deficit target for 2017-18 to 3.5 per cent from the earlier estimate of 3.2 per cent. In absolute terms, the fiscal deficit was Rs 5.91 trillion, or 99.5 per cent, of the Budget estimates.
On the revenue front, the official said that income tax collection has been robust, with E-way and GST collection stabilising.
Revenue collection under Goods and Services Tax (GST) is well on track and could exceed the target.
He also said that the rate cut effected recently will have minor impact on the revenue collection but that would be compensated by increased compliance and E-way Bill.
On disinvestment, he said, the government will meet the target of Rs 800 projected for the current financial year.
As far as inter-creditor agreement (ICA) is concerned, the official said as many as 31 banks and financial institutions have signed this.