Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byLara Sidwell Modified about 1 year ago

1
McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2005 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter 8 Optimal Risky Portfolios

2
8-2 Portfolios Definition: A portfolio is a collection of assets (which could be a single asset if you so choose) This is the ONE CHOICE an investor has You don’t choose which stocks are available to invest in (you do not choose whether Microsoft stock exists) You don’t choose the how risky a stock is You don’t choose the rate of return the stock offers

3
8-3 Portfolio Choice How you choose your portfolio, however, does have consequences If you put all your money into Treasury Bills, you will have no risk, and a low expected return If you put all of your money into MCI you will have a high risk and high expected return

4
8-4 Portfolio Weight Your portfolio choice is measured by its portfolio weight. This is the $ proportion that you invest in each asset Let w i = portfolio weight

5
8-5 Portfolio Weight Example You invest $100 in stocks, $80 in bonds, and $20 in Tbills. What are your portfolio weights? (Note the value of your portfolio is $200) W stocks = 100/200 = 50% W bonds = 80/200 = 40% W TBills = 20/200 = 10% Note: w 1 + w 2 + w w N = 1 i.e. Portfolio weights must sum to 1.

6
8-6 Expected Return on a Portfolio The expected return on a portfolio is weighted return of the individual securities. E(Rp) = w 1 E(R 1 )+w 2 E(R 2 )+w 3 E(R 3 ) w N E(R N ) For the previous example, suppose the expected return on stock is 10%, the expected return on bonds is 5%, and the expected return on Tbills is3%, the the expected portfolio return is: E(Rp) = 0.5*10% + 0.4*5% + 0.1*3% = 5% + 2% + 0.3% = 7.3%

7
8-7 Risk for a Portfolio Given that the expected return for a portfolio is E(R p ) = w 1 E(R 1 )+w 2 E(R 2 )+w 3 E(R 3 ) w N E(R N ) By analogy one may think the risk, as measured by variance could be computed as: Var(R p ) = w 1 Var(R 1 )+w 2 Var (R 2 )+w 3 Var (R 3 ) w N Var (R N ) But this is WRONG!! Why? “Risk Canceling”

8
8-8 A Contrived Example Asset YESPUR will pay $100 if the Spurs take the NBA championship next year, and zero otherwise Asset NOSPUR pays $100 if the Spurs do not win the NBA championship and pays zero otherwise. Both of the above assets are risky, as we do not know who will win the NBA this season

9
8-9 Example, Continued Suppose you buy one share of YESPUR for $10, and one share of NOSPUR for $85. What will the return on your portfolio be? Whether the Spurs win or lose, this investment will have a payoff of $100. The cost to buy this portfolio is $95.

10
8-10 Example - Summary This example shows a case where one can combine two risky assets to create a risk free asset. In other words, it shows that judicious choice of risky assets can reduce overall portfolio risk In most cases, one cannot eliminate all risk in a portfolio, but one can reduce risk through judicious choices of which securities to include in your portfolio

11
8-11 Diversification Most individual stock prices show higher volatility than the price volatility of portfolio of all common stocks. How can the standard deviation for individual stocks be higher than the standard deviation of the portfolio? Diversification: investing in many different assets reduces the volatility of the portfolio. The ups and downs of individual stocks partially cancel each other out.

12
8-12 The standard deviation of the portfolio is lower than the standard deviation of either Coke or Wendy’s

13
8-13 The Impact of Additional Assets on the Risk of a Portfolio Portfolio Standard Deviation Number of Stocks Systematic Risk Portfolio of 11 stocks AMD Unsystematic Risk AMD + American Airlines AMD + American Airlines + Wal-Mart

14
8-14 Diversification reduces portfolio volatility, but only up to a point. Portfolio of all stocks still has a volatility of 21%. Systematic risk: the volatility of the portfolio that cannot be eliminated through diversification. Unsystematic risk: the proportion of risk of individual assets that can be eliminated through diversification, for example, by buying mutual funds. Because this risk can be eliminated, there is no reward for holding unsystematic risk What really matters is systematic risk….how a group of assets move together. Systematic and Unsystematic Risk

15
8-15 Anheuser Busch stock had higher average returns than Archer-Daniels-Midland stock, with smaller volatility. Systematic and Unsystematic Risk American Airlines had much smaller average returns than Wal-Mart, with similar volatility. The tradeoff between standard deviation and average returns that holds for asset classes does not hold for individual stocks. Because investors can eliminate unsystematic risk through diversification, market rewards only systematic risk. Standard deviation contains both systematic and unsystematic risk.

16
8-16 Risk Reduction with Diversification Number of Securities St. Deviation Market Risk Unique Risk

17
8-17 Return on a Portfolio Rule 3: The expected rate of return on a portfolio is a weighted average of the expected rates of return of each asset comprising the portfolio, with the portfolio proportions as weights. Example: A two asset portfolio of Debt and Equity E(r p ) = wE(r D ) + (1-w)E(r E ) w = Proportion of funds in Debt (1-w) = Proportion of funds in Equity E(r D ) = Expected return on Debt E(r E ) = Expected return on Equity The return depends on the portfolio weight chosen

18
8-18 Risk for a 2-asset portfolio The risk depends on the portfolio weight chosen

19
8-19 Data (like page 226 of Textbook DebtEquity Expected Return 8%13% Standard Deviation 12%20% Consider correlations of -1, 0, 1

20
8-20 How return changes as w changes

21
8-21 How risk changes as w changes

22
8-22 Portfolio Risk Observations If the assets are perfectly correlated, a straight line describes the changing risk If the assets are not perfectly correlated, risk is reduced for some combinations of the assets For perfect negative correlation, there exists a portfolio with zero risk Can use calculus to find the portfolio with the least risk.

23
8-23 Use calculus to find min risk Take derivative w.r.t. w (weight in debt), then set = to zero, and solve for the w that minimizes risk. The solutions is: Note: This is not the StDev, its that ptf weight you must choose to get the minimum StDev. You then solve for the Stdev

24
8-24 Can write the results in terms of Corr Recall Covariance Form Correlation Form

25
Asset Portfolio in risk return space

26
8-26 The relationship depends on correlation coefficient < < +1.0 The smaller the correlation, the greater the risk reduction potential. If = +1.0, no risk reduction is possible. Correlation Effects

27
E(r 2 ) =.14=.20Sec 2 12 =.2 E(r 1 ) =.10=.15Sec 1 Example: Minimum-Variance Combination

28
8-28 W1W1 = (.2) 2 - (.2)(.15)(.2) (.15) 2 + (.2) 2 - 2(.2)(.15)(.2) W1W1 =.6733 W2W2 = ( ) =.3267 Minimum-Variance Combination: =.2

29
8-29 r p =.6733(.10) (.14) =.1131 p = [(.6733) 2 (.15) 2 + (.3267) 2 (.2) 2 + 2(.6733)(.3267)(.2)(.15)(.2)] 1/2 p = [.0171] 1/2 =.1308 Risk and Return: Minimum Variance

30
8-30 W1W1 = (.2) 2 - (.3)(.15)(.2) (.15) 2 + (.2) 2 - 2(.3)(.15)(-.2) W1W1 =.6087 W2W2 = ( ) =.3913 Minimum - Variance Combination: = -.3

31
8-31 r p =.6087(.10) (.14) =.1157 p = [(.6087) 2 (.15) 2 + (.3913) 2 (.2) 2 + 2(.6087)(.3913)(.2)(.15)(-.3)] 1/2 p = [.0102] 1/2 =.1009 Risk and Return: Minimum Variance

32
8-32 Adding a Risk Free Asset With the addition of the risk free asset, to create a complete portfolio, we can create an infinite number of CAL’s by drawing a straight line from the Rf to the portfolio. To prevent mean variance dominance, however, only the CAL with the maximum slope will be non dominated Finding the efficient CAL is a calculus problem

33
8-33 Figure 8.6 Page 235

34
8-34 Figure 8.7 Page 236

35
8-35 Calculus Problem Maximize the slope of the CAL subject to choosing a risk portfolio Differentiate w.r.t. w, set equal to zero, and solve to the w that maximizes slope. The results is Equation 8.7 on page 237

36
8-36 Solve for optimal risky portfolio Using Equation 8.7 you can solve for the optimal risky portfolio, in terms of E(r) and Standard Deviation. You can then use this information to compute the slope of the CAL. Complete portfolios will be combination of this optimal portfolio and the risk free asset

37
8-37 How should you choose y? Recall that y is the measure of the proportion of risky assets in a complete portfolio At this points we want to choose y to maximize our utility, which we showed last chapter to be:

38
8-38 First plot all risky assets Then draw the two asset portfolios for each of the combination (depend on Corr) The outer locus of points will have the highest return for any level of risk, and are thus mean variance dominate These optimal portfolios are called the Markowitz efficient frontier. These portfolios are mean variance dominant. Extending Concepts to All Securities

39
8-39 The Markowitz Efficient Frontier E(r) Efficient frontier Global minimum variance portfolio Minimum variance frontier Individual assets St. Dev.

40
8-40 Portfolio Selection & Risk Aversion E(r) Efficient frontier of risky assets More risk-averse investor U’’’ U’’ U’ Q P S St. Dev Less risk-averse investor

41
8-41 The set up is the same as when there was simply 2 risky assets. In other words there is a point that will maximize the slope of a CAL, and this represents the optimal mix of risky securities to hold along with the risk free asset Extending to Include Riskless Asset

42
8-42 Alternative CALs M E(r) CAL (Global minimum variance) CAL (A) CAL (P) P A F PP&FA&F M A G P M

43
8-43 The separation property Because one CAL dominates the frontier of risky asset portfolios, all investors will choose to invest in the same risk portfolio and then will choose varying amounts of the risk free asset to maximize utility. Portfolio analysis can be separeted into two tasks 1.Determine the optimal risk portfolio (This mutual fund can serve all investors) 2.Choose the asset allocation of the risk free versus the risky portfolio

44
8-44 Efficient Frontier with Lending & Borrowing E(r) F rfrf A P Q B CAL St. Dev

45
8-45 Differential Borrowing and Lending Rates

Similar presentations

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google