Presentation on theme: "Lecture 1: Valuation Models for MNCs and Global Investors Combined with Observations on Exchange Rate Impacts Fall Semester 2012 Professor Michael Palmer."— Presentation transcript:
Lecture 1: Valuation Models for MNCs and Global Investors Combined with Observations on Exchange Rate Impacts Fall Semester 2012 Professor Michael Palmer Leeds School of Business
Defining A Financial Center A Financial Center is a location: That has a heavy concentration of financial institutions providing a wide range of financial services (including banking, insurance, cash management, asset management). London, New York, and Tokyo are regarded as the world's three premier financial centers. An Offshore Financial Center is a location: That provides financial services to nonresidents on a scale that is disproportionately larger in comparison to the size and the financing of its domestic economy (IMF definition). Examples include: The Cayman Islands, Gibraltar, Bahrain, and Hong Kong The Cayman Islands, with a domestic population of 52,000, has 250 banks, with approximately $415 billion in deposits (making it one of the largest financial centers in the world). Is London an offshore financial center?
Objective of Lecture 1 In order to understand and appreciate the international forces which multinational firms and global investors face, we need to develop valuation models for global companies and investors. The models which we will develop are patterned after the Anglo-Saxon model of corporate behavior and investment valuations.
Valuation Concepts Anglo-Saxon Approach: Firm Evaluation: Consider the value of the firm and corporate behavior in terms of (maximizing) the market value of the firm for shareholders. Capital budgeting techniques evaluate projects and corporate investments on the basis of the present value of their cash flows. Financial Asset Evaluation: Consider the present value of the anticipated future income stream from a particular financial asset.
Anglo-Saxon Valuation Model for Corporation: Present Value of Future Cash Flow $,t Where E(CF $,t ) represents expected cash flows to be received at the end of period t, N represents the number of periods into the future in which cash flows are received, and K represents the required rate of return by investors. Note: Changes in V occur because of changes in E(CF $,t ) and/or changes in K 6
Measuring the International Cash Flows for a U.S. Based MNC Where CF j,t represents the amount of cash flow denominated in a particular foreign currency j at the end of period t, Where S j,t represents the exchange rate at which the foreign currency can be converted into U.S. dollars at the end of period t. Measured in U.S. dollars per unit of the foreign currency. 7
Changes in the Value of a MNC MNC Valuation Model V changes result from: (1) Changes in foreign market conditions: Will impact on foreign currency earnings and thus on foreign currency cash flows (CF). (2) Changes in political environment and political risk (policy of foreign government towards MNC): Will impact on foreign currency earnings and thus on foreign currency cash flows (CF). (3) Changes in the MNC’s cost of capital, i.e., the required return (k). (4) Changes in the exchange rate resulting from exposure to exchange rate risk (S); noting that: – Stronger foreign currency will increase U.S. dollar equivalent of cash flows. – Weaker foreign currency will decrease U.S. dollar equivalent of cash flows.
MNCs Concentration on Foreign Markets (CF in Valuation Model) S&P 500 Companies Percent of Total Sales from Overseas Markets 2005:43.3% 2006:43.6% 2007:45.8% 2008:47.0% 2009:46.6% 2010:46.3% 2011:46.1% S&P 500 Companies Geographic Breakdown 2011 2010 2009 Europe 24.0% 29.1% 25.5% Asia 15.5% 13.1% 17.7% N. Amer 9.5% 4.6% 7.8% Africa 8.0% 6.5% 7.9% S. Amer 5.7% 4.3% 5.4%
U.S. MNCs Involvement in Foreign Markets (CF in Valuation Model) Company% Sales from Overseas Markets Other Comments (Major markets, etc) Intel85%Chips and Processors to Taiwan and China McDonalds66%Europe and Asia (400 stores in China) GE54%Europe and China Ford51%Canada, Europe, and China Nike50%1/3 of shoe manufacturing in China Amazon45%Canada and Japan Wal-Mart26%5,000 stores in 14 foreign countries Starbucks25%Canada, UK and China account for 66%
Foreign MNCs Involvement in Foreign Markets (CF in Valuation Model) Company% Sales from Overseas Markets Other Comments (Major markets, etc) Japanese: Komatsu81%China accounts for 23% Canon80.5%Europe accounts for 31.3% Bridgestone74%North America accounts for 42% Honda66%North America accounts for 37% U.K.: Rolls Royce88%United States accounts for 32% Germany: BMW81%United States and China each account for 17% Chinese: Haier30%
Foreign Exchange Exposures for Selected MNCs CompanySelected F.X. Exposure McDonalds (USA)Revenues exposed to pounds, euros, yen and yuan (renminbi) Ford (USA)Revenues exposed to Canadian dollars, pounds, euros and yuan (renminbi) Nike (USA)Costs exposed to yuan (renminbi) Komatsu (Japan)Revenues exposed to yuan (renminbi) Canon (Japan)Revenues exposed to euros and pounds Bridgestone (Japan)Revenues exposed to U.S. dollars Honda (Japan)Revenues exposed to U.S. dollars; costs exposed to U.S. dollars Rolls Royce (U.K.)Revenues exposed to U.S. dollars BMW (Germany)Revenues exposed to U.S. dollars and yuan (renminbi); costs exposed to U.S. dollars
Exchange Rates Volatility (S in the Valuation Formula)
Example: Exchange Rate Impacts on Operating Profits Japanese Multinationals Sony, which generates more than 70 percent of revenue outside of Japan, says it loses about 2 billion yen of annual operating profit for each yen gain against the U.S. currency. Toyota notes that every one-yen gain in the Japanese currency against the dollar reduces Toyota’s annual operating profit by 30 billion yen. Yen in 2011
Valuation Models for Financial Assets Bonds: Present value of: Coupon payments + Par Value (face or maturity value) In U.S., par value = $1,000 Discount rate (k) is adjusted for opportunity cost and risk adjustments. Stocks: Present value of: Future cash flow (Dividends, earnings) Foreign currency denominated financial assets: Valuation model adjustment needs to be made for changes in exchange rates.
Do Bond Yields Vary Globally? FT Data (August 24, 2012)
Do Equity Returns Vary Globally? Country and Stock Market % Change in Local Currency Terms; Dec 31, 2011 to Aug 22, 2012 USA: DJIA+7.8% Japan: TOPIX+4.7% U.K. FTSE100+3.6% Canada: TSX+1.4% France; CAC40+9.6% Germany: DAX+19.0% Singapore: STI+15.2% S. Africa: JSE+11.4 Country and Stock Market % Change in Local Currency Terms; Dec 31, 2011 to Aug 22, 2012 Greece: Athex-6.0% Spain: Madrid SE-13.5% Argentina: MERV-1.1% China: SSEA-4.2% Israel: TA-100-0.1 MSCI Data: Developed Mkts+8.9% Emerging Mkts+5.8%
Do Exchange Rates Affect Equity Returns? Data for 2010 CountryLocal Currency ReturnU.S. Dollar Return Japan- 1.6%+10.0% Australia- 1.3%+10.0% Switzerland- 0.4%+ 6.6% Canada- 0.4%+20.1% Italy-11.6%-19.0% Germany+16.5%+ 6.7% United Kingdom+11.7%+ 6.9% South Africa+15.7%+26.6% Hong Kong+ 8.6%+ 8.4% Memo: United States (DJIA)+12.4% Euro-Zone (17)- 0.9%- 9.2%
Exchange Rate Adjusted Bond Returns Return on German Bonds, 1994 - 1999 Exchange Rate Adjusted Returns on Government Bonds, 2005 YearLocal Market% ChangeUSD Return Return*in Local Currency** 1994-1.8%11.8%10.0% 199516.3%9.6%25.9% 19967.3%-7.7%-0.4% 19976.2%-15.2%-9.0% 199810.9%8.9%19.8% 1999-2.1%-14.3%-16.4% * = Interest (coupon payment) +/- Change in market price **1994 - 1998: % change in Deutschmark; 1999 % change in Euro
Hong Kong as a Financial Center After being ceded by China to the British (as a result of the Opium Wars) under the Treaty of Nanking in 1842, the colony of Hong Kong rapidly became a regional center for financial and commercial services with China and South Asia. During the Korean War, the U.N. imposed an embargo on mainland China (for its support of North Korea) and as a result many “industrialist moved from the mainland to Hong Kong and set up light industry export companies. During this period, Hong Kong grew as a shipping and textile export center. However, China's open-door policy in 1978 was the year that marked the new era of Hong Kong and its re-birth as a major economic and financial center. As manufacturing moved out of Hong Kong to mainland China, it was replaced by services, and Hong Kong GDP boomed as trade and investment links with China exploded. Global financial services also flourished because of Hong Kong’s British-style legal system and the fact that English is spoken fluently both of which supported Hong Kong’s financial networks with London, New York and other leading global cities. In additional, Hong Kong has had long existing stock market (since 1891). Today it is an important market for IPO (second only to New York last year) and funds management. Today Hong Kong is the world’s sixth largest foreign exchange trading center, with 4.7% of the world’s total trades (or $238 billion per day). 71 of the largest 100 banks in the world have an operation in Hong Kong. Hong Kong is the world's 9th largest international banking center in terms of the volume of external transactions, and the second largest in Asia after Japan. The banking sector plays a vital role in establishing Hong Kong as a major loan syndication center in the region. The Hong Kong Stock Exchange is Asia's third largest stock exchange in terms of market capitalization behind the Tokyo Stock Exchange and the Shanghai Stock Exchange and fifth largest in the world. As of 31 Dec 2010, the Hong Kong Stock Exchange had 1,413 listed companies with a combined market capitalization of $2.7 trillion. Hong Kong was hit hard by the Asian Financial Crisis that struck the region in mid-1997, just at the time of the handover of the colony back to Chinese administrative control. The crisis prompted a collapse in share prices and the property market. However, unlike most Asian countries, Hong Kong (as well as mainland China) maintained their currencies’ exchange rates with the U.S. dollar rather than devaluing.