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**Financial Option Berk, De Marzo Chapter 20 and 21**

Lecture 10 Financial Option Berk, De Marzo Chapter 20 and 21

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Basic Concepts Financial Option: A contract that gives its owner the right (but not the obligation) to purchase or sell an asset at a fixed price as some future date Call Option: A financial option that gives its owner the right to buy an asset Put Option: A financial option that gives its owner the right to sell an asset Option Writer: The seller of an option contract. Exercising an Option: When a holder of an option enforces the agreement and buys or sells a share of stock at the agreed-upon price Strike Price (Exercise Price):The price at which an option holder buys or sells a share of stock when the option is exercised Expiration Date: The last date on which an option holder has the right to exercise the option

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Basic Concepts American Option: Options that allow their holders to exercise the option on any date up to, and including, the expiration date European Option: Options that allow their holders to exercise the option only on the expiration date Note: The names American and European have nothing to do with the location where the options are traded. The option buyer (holder):Holds the right to exercise the option and has a long position in the contract The option seller (writer): Sells (or writes) the option and has a short position in the contract. Because the long side has the option to exercise, the short side has an obligation to fulfill the contract if it is exercised. The buyer pays the writer a premium

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Basic Concepts At-the-money: Describes an option whose exercise price is equal to the current stock price In-the-money: Describes an option whose value if immediately exercised would be positive Out-of-the-money: Describes an option whose value if immediately exercised would be negative Hedge: To reduce risk by holding contracts or securities whose payoffs are negatively correlated with some risk exposure Speculate: When investors use contracts or securities to place a bet on the direction in which they believe the market is likely to move

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Basic Concepts Long Position in an Option Contract: The value of a call option at expiration is Where S is the stock price at expiration, K is the exercise price, C is the value of the call option, and max is the maximum of the two quantities in the parentheses. Long Position in an Option Contract: The value of a put option at expiration is Where S is the stock price at expiration, K is the exercise price, P is the value of the put option, and max is the maximum of the two quantities in the parentheses

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**Payoff of a Call Option with a Strike Price of $20 at Expiration**

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**Textbook Example 20.2 (cont'd)**

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**Short Position in an Option Contract**

An investor that sells an option has an obligation. This investor takes the opposite side of the contract to the investor who bought the option. Thus the seller’s cash flows are the negative of the buyer’s cash flows.

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**Short Position in a Call Option at Expiration**

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Example

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Example

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Put-Call Parity Consider the two different ways to construct portfolio insurance discussed above. Purchase the stock and a put Purchase a bond and a call Because both positions provide exactly the same payoff, the Law of One Price requires that they must have the same price. Therefore, Where K is the strike price of the option (the price you want to ensure that the stock will not drop below), C is the call price, P is the put price, and S is the stock price

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Put-Call Parity Rearranging the terms gives an expression for the price of a European call option for a non-dividend-paying stock. This relationship between the value of the stock, the bond, and call and put options is known as put-call parity.

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**Example-01 Problem Assume:**

You want to buy a one-year call option and put option on Dell. The strike price for each is $15. The current price per share of Dell is $14.79. The risk-free rate is 2.5%. The price of each call is $2.23 Using put-call parity, what should be the price of each put? 14

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**Alternative Example 20.6 (cont’d)**

Solution Put-Call Parity states: 15

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**The Binomial Option Pricing Model**

A technique for pricing options based on the assumption that each period, the stock’s return can take on only two values Binomial Tree A timeline with two branches at every date representing the possible events that could happen at those times

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model**

Replicating Portfolio A portfolio consisting of a stock and a risk-free bond that has the same value and payoffs in one period as an option written on the same stock The Law of One Price implies that the current value of the call and the replicating portfolio must be equal.

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model**

Assume A European call option expires in one period and has an exercise price of $50. The stock price today is equal to $50 and the stock pays no dividends. In one period, the stock price will either rise by $10 or fall by $10. The one-period risk-free rate is 6%.

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model**

The payoffs can be summarized in a binomial tree.

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model (cont'd)**

Let D be the number of shares of stock purchased, and let B be the initial investment in bonds. To create a call option using the stock and the bond, the value of the portfolio consisting of the stock and bond must match the value of the option in every possible state.

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model (cont'd)**

In the up state, the value of the portfolio must be $10. In the down state, the value of the portfolio must be $0. Using simultaneous equations, D and B can be solved for. D = 0.5 B = –

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model (cont'd)**

A portfolio that is long 0.5 share of stock and short approximately $18.87 worth of bonds will have a value in one period that exactly matches the value of the call. 60 × 0.5 – 1.06 × = 10 40 × 0.5 – 1.06 × = 0

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model (cont'd)**

By the Law of One Price, the price of the call option today must equal the current market value of the replicating portfolio. The value of the portfolio today is the value of 0.5 shares at the current share price of $50, less the amount borrowed.

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**A Two-State Single-Period Model (cont'd)**

Note that by using the Law of One Price, we are able to solve for the price of the option without knowing the probabilities of the states in the binomial tree.

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**Figure 21.1 Replicating an Option in the Binomial Model**

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**The Binomial Pricing Formula**

Assume: S is the current stock price, and S will either go up to Su or go down to Sd next period. The risk-free interest rate is rf . Cu is the value of the call option if the stock goes up and Cd is the value of the call option if the stock goes down.

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**The Binomial Pricing Formula (cont'd)**

Given the above assumptions, the binomial tree would look like: The payoffs of the replicating portfolios could be written as:

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**The Binomial Pricing Formula (cont'd)**

Solving the two replicating portfolio equations for the two unknowns D and B yields the general formula for the replicating formula in the binomial model. Replicating Portfolio in the Binomial Model The value of the option is: Option Price in the Binomial Model

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Put-Call Parity If the stock pays a dividend, put-call parity becomes

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**Non-Dividend-Paying Stocks**

For a non-dividend paying stock, Put-Call Parity can be written as Where dis(K) is the amount of the discount from face value of the zero- coupon bond K

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**Non-Dividend-Paying Stocks (cont'd)**

Because dis(K) and P must be positive before the expiration date, a European call always has a positive time value. Since an American option is worth at least as much as a European option, it must also have a positive time value before expiration. Thus, the price of any call option on a non-dividend-paying stock always exceeds its intrinsic value prior to expiration.

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**Non-Dividend-Paying Stocks**

This implies that it is never optimal to exercise a call option on a non-dividend paying stock early. You are always better off just selling the option. Because it is never optimal to exercise an American call on a non-dividend-paying stock early, an American call on a non-dividend paying stock has the same price as its European counterpart.

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**Non-Dividend-Paying Stocks (cont'd)**

However, it may be optimal to exercise a put option on a non-dividend paying stock early.

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**Non-Dividend-Paying Stocks (cont'd)**

When a put option is sufficiently deep in-the-money, dis(K) will be large relative to the value of the call, and the time value of a European put option will be negative. In that case, the European put will sell for less than its intrinsic value. However, its American counterpart cannot sell for less than its intrinsic value, which implies that an American put option can be worth more than an otherwise identical European option.

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**The Black-Scholes Option Pricing Model**

A technique for pricing European-style options when the stock can be traded continuously. It can be derived from the Binomial Option Pricing Model by allowing the length of each period to shrink to zero and letting the number of periods grow infinitely large. Assumption: The short selling of securities with full use of proceeds is permitted There are no transaction costs or taxes. All securities are perfectly divisible There are no dividends during the life of the derivative There are no riskless arbitrage opportunities. Securitiy trading is continuous The risk-free rate of interest, r, is constant and the same for all maturities.

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**The Black-Scholes Formula**

Black-Scholes Price of a Call Option on a Non-Dividend-Paying Stock Where S is the current price of the stock, K is the exercise price, and N(d) is the cumulative normal distribution Cumulative Normal Distribution The probability that an outcome from a standard normal distribution will be below a certain value

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**The Black-Scholes Formula (cont'd)**

Where s is the annual volatility, and T is the number of years left to expiration

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**Figure 21.3 Normal Distribution**

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**The Black-Scholes Formula (cont'd)**

Note: Only five inputs are needed for the Black-Scholes formula. Stock price Strike price Exercise date Risk-free rate Volatility of the stock

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Example

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JetBlue Option Quotes

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**Textbook Example 21.3 (cont'd)**

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**Example Problem Assume:**

CLW Inc. does not pay dividends. The standard deviation of CLW is 45% per year. The risk-free rate is 5%. CLW stock has a current price of $24. Using the Black-Scholes formula, what is the price for a ½ year American call option on CLW with a strike price of $30? 43

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Example Solution 44

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