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**CHAPTER 8 Risk and Rates of Return**

This chapter is most important and will be emphasized in tests.

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Chapter Objectives Define and measure the expected rate of return of an individual investment Define and measure the riskiness of an individual investment Compare the historical relationship between risk and rates of return in the capital markets Explain how diversifying investments affect the riskiness and expected rate of return of a portfolio or combination of assets Explain the relationship between an investor’s required rate of return and the riskiness of the investment

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**Investment returns (Amount received – Amount invested)**

The rate of return on an investment can be calculated as follows: (Amount received – Amount invested) Return = ________________________ Amount invested For example, if $1,000 is invested and $1,100 is returned after one year, the rate of return for this investment is: ($1,100 - $1,000) / $1,000 = 10%.

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**What is investment risk?**

Investment risk is related to the probability of earning a low or negative actual return. The greater the chance of lower than expected or negative returns, the riskier the investment. The greater the range of possible events that can occur, the greater the risk The Chinese definition Two types of investment risk Stand-alone risk (when the return is analyzed in isolation.) Portfolio risk (when the return is analyzed in a portfolio.)

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**PART I: Standard alone risk**

The risk an investor would face if s/he held only one asset.

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**Probability distributions**

A listing of all possible outcomes, and the probability of each occurrence. Can be shown graphically. Expected Rate of Return Rate of Return (%) 100 15 -70 Firm X Firm Y

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**Which firm is more likely to have a return closer to its expected value?**

Firm X? Firm Y?

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**Investor attitude towards risk**

Risk aversion – assumes investors dislike risk and require higher rates of return to encourage them to hold riskier securities. Who wants to be a millionaire? Risk premium – the difference between the return on a risky asset and less risky asset, which serves as compensation for investors to hold riskier securities.

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**Selected Realized Returns, 1926 – 2001**

Average Standard Return Deviation Small-company stocks 17.3% 33.2% Large-company stocks L-T corporate bonds L-T government bonds U.S. Treasury bills Source: Based on Stocks, Bonds, Bills, and Inflation: (Valuation Edition) 2002 Yearbook (Chicago: Ibbotson Associates, 2002), 28.

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**The Value of an Investment of $1 in 1926**

6402 2587 64.1 48.9 16.6 Index 1 Year End Source: Ibbotson Associates 13

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**Rates of Return 1926-2000 Percentage Return Year**

Source: Ibbotson Associates 14

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**Suppose there are 5 possible outcomes over the investment horizon for the following securities:**

Economy Prob. T-Bill HT Coll USR MP Recession 0.1 8.0% -22.0% 28.0% 10.0% -13.0% Below avg 0.2 -2.0% 14.7% -10.0% 1.0% Average 0.4 20.0% 0.0% 7.0% 15.0% Above avg 35.0% 45.0% 29.0% Boom 50.0% -20.0% 30.0% 43.0%

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**Why is the T-bill return independent of the economy?**

T-bills will return the promised 8%, regardless of the economy. T-bills are risk-free in the default sense of the word. Do T-bills promise a completely risk-free return? No, T-bills do not provide a risk-free return, as they are still exposed to inflation. Although, very little unexpected inflation is likely to occur over such a short period of time.

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**How do the returns of HT and Coll. behave in relation to the market?**

HT – Moves with the economy, and has a positive correlation. This is typical. Coll. – Is countercyclical with the economy, and has a negative correlation. This is unusual.

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**Return: Calculating the expected return for each alternative**

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**Summary of expected returns for all alternatives**

Exp return HT % Market % USR % T-bill % Coll % HT has the highest expected return, and appears to be the best investment alternative, but is it really? Have we failed to account for risk?

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**Risk: Calculating the standard deviation for each security**

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**Standard deviation calculation**

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**Comparing standard deviations**

USR Prob. T - bill HT Rate of Return (%)

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**Comments on standard deviation as a measure of risk**

Standard deviation (σi) measures “total”, or stand-alone, risk. The larger σi is, the lower the probability that actual returns will be closer to expected returns. Larger σi is associated with a wider probability distribution of returns.

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**Comparing risk and return**

Security Expected return Risk, σ T-bills 8.0% 0.0% HT 17.4% 20.0% Coll* 1.7% 13.4% USR* 13.8% 18.8% Market 15.0% 15.3% * Seem out of place.

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**(Not required) Coefficient of Variation (CV)**

A standardized measure of dispersion about the expected value, that shows the risk per unit of return.

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**PART II: Risk in a portfolio context**

Portfolio risk is more important because in reality no one holds just one single asset. The risk & return of an individual security should be analyzed in terms of how this asset contributes the risk and return of the whole portfolio being held.

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In a portfolio… The expected return is the weighted average of each individual stock’s expected return. However, the portfolio standard deviation is generally lower than the weighted average of each individual stock’s standard deviation.

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**Portfolio construction: Risk and return**

Assume a two-stock portfolio is created with $50,000 invested equally in both HT and Collections. That is, you invest 50% in HT and 50% in Coll. What are the expected returns and standard deviation for the 2-stock portfolio?

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**Over the investment horizon, there are 5 possible outcomes.**

Economy Prob. HT Coll Recession 0.1 -22.0% 28.0% Below avg 0.2 -2.0% 14.7% Average 0.4 20.0% 0.0% Above avg 35.0% -10.0% Boom 50.0% -20.0% Security Expected return Risk, σ HT 17.4% 20.0% Coll* 1.7% 13.4%

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**Calculating portfolio expected return**

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**An alternative method for determining portfolio expected return**

Economy Prob. HT Coll Port. Recession 0.1 -22.0% 28.0% 3.0% Below avg 0.2 -2.0% 14.7% 6.4% Average 0.4 20.0% 0.0% 10.0% Above avg 35.0% -10.0% 12.5% Boom 50.0% -20.0% 15.0%

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**Calculating portfolio standard deviation**

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**Comments on portfolio risk measures**

σp = 3.3% is much lower than the σi of either stock (σHT = 20.0%; σColl. = 13.4%). This is not generally true. σp = 3.3% is lower than the weighted average of HT and Coll.’s σ (16.7%). This is usually true (so long as the two stocks’ returns are not perfectly positively correlated). Perfect correlation means the returns of two stocks will move exactly in same rhythm. Portfolio provides average return of component stocks, but lower than average risk!

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**General comments about risk**

Most stocks are positively correlated with the market. σ 35% for an average stock. Combining stocks in a portfolio generally lowers risk.

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**Returns distribution for two perfectly negatively correlated stocks**

25 15 -10 Stock W Stock M -10 Portfolio WM 25 25 15 15 -10

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**Returns distribution for two perfectly positively correlated stocks**

Stock M 15 25 -10 Stock M’ 15 25 -10 Portfolio MM’ 15 25 -10

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Returns A stock’s realized return is often different from its expected return. Total return= expected return + unexpected return Unexpected return=systematic portion + unsystematic portion Total risk (stand-alone risk)= systematic portion of risk + unsystematic portion of risk

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Systematic Risk The systematic portion will be affected by factors such as changes in GDP, inflation, interest rates, etc. This portion is not diversifiable because the factor will affect all stocks in the market. Such risk factors affect a large number of stocks. Also called Market risk, non-diversifiable risk, beta risk.

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Unsystematic Risk This unsystematic portion is affected by factors such as labor strikes, part shortages, etc, that will only affect a specific firm, or a small number of firms. Also called diversifiable risk, firm specific risk.

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Diversification Portfolio diversification is the investment in several different classes or sectors of stocks. Diversification is not just holding a lot of stocks. For example, if you hold 50 internet stocks, you are not well diversified.

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**Creating a portfolio: Beginning with one stock and adding randomly selected stocks to portfolio**

σp decreases as stocks added, because stocks usually would not be perfectly correlated with the existing portfolio. Expected return of the portfolio would remain relatively constant. Diversification can substantially reduce the variability of returns with out an equivalent reduction in expected returns. Eventually the diversification benefits of adding more stocks dissipates after about 10 stocks, and for large stock portfolios, σp tends to converge to 20%.

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**Illustrating diversification effects of a stock portfolio**

# Stocks in Portfolio ,000+ Company-Specific Risk Market Risk 20 Stand-Alone Risk, sp sp (%) 35

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**Breaking down sources of total risk (stand-alone risk)**

Stand-alone risk = Market risk + Firm-specific risk Market risk (systematic risk, non-diversifiable risk) – portion of a security’s stand-alone risk that cannot be eliminated through diversification. Firm-specific risk (unsystematic risk, diversifiable risk) – portion of a security’s stand-alone risk that can be eliminated through proper diversification. If a portfolio is well diversified, unsystematic is very small.

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Failure to diversify If an investor chooses to hold just one stock in her/his portfolio (exposed to more risk than a diversified investor), would the investor be compensated for the firm-specific risk ? NO! Firm-specific risk is not important to a well-diversified investor. Suppose investor A and B all want to buy a stock of IBM. Investor A’s portfolio is not no well-diversified and will demand a higher return from the stock than investor B would demand. That is: A is willing to pay a lower price to buy the IBM stock. B can offer to buy at a higher price because the same stock appears not as risky to B. B will get the stock. The expected return on IBM will reflect the degree of systematic risk of stock IBM in B’s portfolio.

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So, Rational, risk-averse investors are concerned with σp, which is based upon market risk. No compensation should be earned for holding unnecessary, diversifiable risk. Only systematic risk will be compensated.

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**How do we measure systematic risk? Beta**

Measures a stock’s market risk, and shows a stock’s volatility relative to the market (i.e., the degree of co-movement with the market return.) Indicates how risky a stock is if the stock is held in a well-diversified portfolio. Measure of a firm’s market risk or the risk that remains after diversification Beta will decide a stock’s required rate of return.

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Calculating betas Run a regression of past returns of a security against past market returns. (Market return is the weighted average of all stocks’ returns at a certain time.) The slope of the regression line (called the security’s characteristic line) is defined as the beta coefficient for the security.

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**Illustrating the calculation of beta (security’s characteristic line)**

. ki _ kM 20 15 10 5 -5 -10 Regression line: ki = kM ^ Year kM ki 1 15% 18%

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**Security Character Line**

What does the slope of SML mean? Beta What variable is in the horizontal line? Market return. The steeper the line, the more sensitive the stock’s return relative to the market return, that is, the greater the beta.

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**Comments on beta A stock with a Beta of 0 has no systematic risk**

A stock with a Beta of 1 has systematic risk equal to the “typical” stock in the marketplace A stock with a Beta greater than 1 has systematic risk greater than the “typical” stock in the marketplace A stock with a Beta less than 1 has systematic risk less than the “typical” stock in the marketplace The market return has a beta=1. Most stocks have betas in the range of 0.5 to 1.5.

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**Can the beta of a security be negative?**

Yes, if the correlation between Stock i and the market is negative (i.e., ρi,m < 0). If the correlation is negative, the regression line would slope downward, and the beta would be negative. However, a negative beta is highly unlikely. A stock that will give your higher return in recession is generally more valuable to investors, thus required rate of return is lower.

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**Beta coefficients for HT, Coll, and T-Bills**

ki _ kM 40 20 -20 HT: β = 1.30 T-bills: β = 0 Coll: β = -0.87

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**Comparing expected return and beta coefficients**

Security Exp. Ret. Beta HT % Market USR T-Bills Coll Riskier securities have higher returns, so the rank order is OK.

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Until now… We have argued that well-diversified investors only cares about a stock’s systematic risk (measured by beta). The higher the systematic risk (non-diversifiable risk), the higher the rate of return investors will require to compensate them for bearing the risk. This extra return above risk free rate that investors require for bearing the non-diversifiable risk of a stock is called risk premium.

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Beta and risk premium That is: the higher the systematic risk (measured by beta), the greater the reward (measured by risk premium). risk premium =expected return - risk free rate. In equilibrium, all stocks must have the same reward to systematic risk ratio. E(Ki-Krf)/Beta(i)=E(Km-Krf)/Beta(m)

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**The higher the beta, the higher the risk premium.**

Market beta=1 (ki –kRF ) / (kM – kRF)= βi /1 Thus, we have ki = kRF + (kM – kRF) βi You’ve got CAPM!

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**Capital Asset Pricing Model (CAPM)**

ki = kRF + (kM – kRF) βi Model based upon concept that a stock’s required rate of return is equal to the risk-free rate of return plus a risk premium that reflects the riskiness of the stock after diversification.

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**The Security Market Line (SML): Calculating required rates of return**

SML: ki = kRF + (kM – kRF) βi SML is a graphical representation of CAPM Assume kRF = 8% and kM = 15%. The market (or equity) risk premium is kM – kRF = 15% – 8% = 7%. If a stock has a beta=1.5, how much is its required rate of returns?

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**Risk-Free Rate Required rate of return for risk-less investments**

Typically measured by U.S. Treasury Bill Rate

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**What is the market risk premium?**

Additional return over the risk-free rate needed to compensate investors for assuming an average amount of systematic risk. Its size depends on the perceived risk of the stock market and investors’ degree of risk aversion. Varies from year to year, but most estimates suggest that it ranges between 4% and 8% per year.

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**Comparing expected return and beta coefficients**

Security Exp. Ret. Beta HT % Market USR T-Bills Coll Assume kRF = 8% and kM = 15%. The market (or equity) risk premium is kM – kRF = 15% – 8% = 7%. Please find the require rates of return for each security.

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**Calculating required rates of return**

kHT = 8.0% + (15.0% - 8.0%)(1.30) = 8.0% + (7.0%)(1.30) = 8.0% + 9.1% = 17.10% kM = 8.0% + (7.0%)(1.00) = 15.00% kUSR = 8.0% + (7.0%)(0.89) = 14.23% kT-bill = 8.0% + (7.0%)(0.00) = % kColl = 8.0% + (7.0%)(-0.87) = %

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**Expected vs. Required returns**

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**If market is fully efficient**

Then there are no under-valued or over- valued stocks. And the expected returns should be equal to required returns. If many people believe that the a stock’s expected return is higher than required return, they would bid for that stock, pushing up the stock price, hence lowering the expected return. Market competition will lead to: expected returns = required returns. In short run, there might be mis-valued stocks and expected return may be different from the required return. In the long run, expected returns = required returns. An analogy: Gravity will lead to sea level be flat in the long run, but you will seldom see a totally flat sea water level.

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**Security Market Line (SML)**

. Coll. HT T-bills USR SML kM = 15 kRF = 8 SML: ki = 8% + (15% – 8%) βi ki (%) Risk, βi

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**Security Market Line What does the slope of SML mean?**

Market risk premium= kM- kRF What variable is in the horizontal line? Beta

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**An example: Equally-weighted two-stock portfolio**

Create a portfolio with 50% invested in HT and 50% invested in Collections. The beta of a portfolio is the weighted average of each of the stock’s betas. βP = wHT βHT + wColl βColl βP = 0.5 (1.30) (-0.87) βP = 0.215

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**Calculating portfolio required returns**

The required return of a portfolio is the weighted average of each of the stock’s required returns. kP = wHT kHT + wColl kColl kP = 0.5 (17.1%) (1.9%) kP = 9.5% Or, using the portfolio’s beta, CAPM can be used to solve for expected return. kP = kRF + (kM – kRF) βP kP = 8.0% + (15.0% – 8.0%) (0.215)

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**Verifying the CAPM empirically**

The CAPM has not been verified completely. Statistical tests have problems that make verification almost impossible. Some argue that there are additional risk factors, other than the market risk premium, that must be considered. ki = kRF + (kM – kRF) βi + ???

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