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Chapter 9 Operating Exposure Prepared by Shafiq Jadallah To Accompany Fundamentals of Multinational Finance Chapter 9 Operating Exposure Prepared by Shafiq Jadallah To Accompany Fundamentals of Multinational Finance Michael H. Moffett, Arthur I. Stonehill, David K. Eiteman Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Chapter 9 Operating Exposure § Learning Objectives • Examine how operating exposure arises through Chapter 9 Operating Exposure § Learning Objectives • Examine how operating exposure arises through the • • • unexpected changes in both operating and financing cash flows Analyze how unexpected exchange rate changes alter the economic performance of a business unit through the sequence of volume, price, cost and other key variable changes Evaluate strategic alternatives to managing operating exposure Detail the proactive policies firms use in managing operating exposure Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Operating Exposure § Measuring the operating exposure of a firm requires forecasting and analyzing Operating Exposure § Measuring the operating exposure of a firm requires forecasting and analyzing all the firm’s future individual transaction exposures together with the future exposure of all the firm’s competitors and potential competitors • Example: Eastman Kodak has a transaction exposures from • • present and future sales abroad The sum of these future exposures will have an effect on Kodak’s cash flows as exchange rates change Kodak’s value and competitiveness depends on these cash flows and whether or not it can manage them better than their competition § This long term view is the objective of operating exposure analysis Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Operating & Financing Cash Flows § Operating cash flows arise from intercompany and § Operating & Financing Cash Flows § Operating cash flows arise from intercompany and § intracompany receivables and payables, rent and lease payments, royalty and licensing fees, and other associated fees Financing cash flows are payments for the use of inter and intracompany loans and stockholder equity Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Operating & Financing Cash Flows Financial Cash Flows Dividend paid to parent Parent invested Operating & Financing Cash Flows Financial Cash Flows Dividend paid to parent Parent invested equity capital Interest on intrafirm lending Intrafirm principal payments Parent Subsidiary Payment for goods & services Rent and lease payments Royalties and license fees Management fees & distributed overhead Operational Cash Flows Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Expected Versus Unexpected Changes in Cash Flows § Operating exposure is far more important Expected Versus Unexpected Changes in Cash Flows § Operating exposure is far more important for the longrun health of a business than changes caused by transaction or translation exposure • Planning for operating exposure is total management • responsibility since it depends on the interaction of strategies in finance, marketing, purchasing, and production An expected change in exchange rates is not included in the definition of operating exposure because management and investors should have factored this into their analysis of anticipated operating results and market value Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Trident’s Operating Exposure § Trident derives much of its reported profits from its § Trident’s Operating Exposure § Trident derives much of its reported profits from its § German subsidiary and there has been an unexpected change in the value of the euro thus affecting Trident significantly Trident’s German subsidiary is operating in a eurodenominated competitive environment • The subsidiary’s profitability and performance will be impacted by any changes in performance and pricing from its suppliers and customers as a result of changes in the US$/euro exchange rate Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Trident’s Operating Exposure US$ Reporting Environment Trident Corporation (Los Angeles, USA) Will the altered Trident’s Operating Exposure US$ Reporting Environment Trident Corporation (Los Angeles, USA) Will the altered profits of the German subsidiary, in euro, translate into more or less in US dollars? US$/€ Euro Competitive Environment Trident’s Suppliers Will costs change? Trident Europe (Hamburg, Germany) How will the sales, costs, and profits of the German subsidiary change? Trident’s Customers Will prices & sales volume change? An unexpected depreciation in the value of the euro alters both the competitiveness of the subsidiary and the financial results which are consolidated with the parent company. Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Trident’s Operating Exposure § Trident Europe manufactures in Germany from § § § European Trident’s Operating Exposure § Trident Europe manufactures in Germany from § § § European material and labor Half of production is sold within Europe the other half is exported to non-European countries All sales are invoiced in euros and average collection period is 90 days Inventory is equal to 25% of annual direct costs Depreciation is € 600, 000 per annum Corporate tax is 34% in Germany Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Trident’s Operating Exposure Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc. Trident’s Operating Exposure Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Trident’s Operating Exposure § Assume that on January 1, 2003 the euro unexpectedly drops Trident’s Operating Exposure § Assume that on January 1, 2003 the euro unexpectedly drops 16. 67% in value from $1. 200/€ to $1. 000/€ • If no devaluation had occurred, Trident Europe was • expected to perform as shown in the base case To illustrate let us assume three various postdevaluation scenarios on Trident Europe’s operating exposures – Case 1: Devaluation, no change in any variable – Case 2: Increase in sales volume only – Case 3: Increase in sales price only Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Case 1: Devaluation only § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Case 1: Devaluation only § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Case 2: Increase in Sales Volume § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Case 2: Increase in Sales Volume § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Case 3: Increase in Sales Price § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Case 3: Increase in Sales Price § Insert income statement chart Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Strategic Management of Operating Exposure § The objective of both operating and transaction § Strategic Management of Operating Exposure § The objective of both operating and transaction § § exposure management is to anticipate and influence the effect of unexpected changes in exchange rates on a firm’s future cash flows To meet this objective, management can diversify the firm’s operating and financing base Management can also change the firm’s operating and financing policies Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Diversifying Operations § Diversifying operations means diversifying the firm’s § § sales, location of Diversifying Operations § Diversifying operations means diversifying the firm’s § § sales, location of production facilities, and raw material sources If a firm is diversified, management is prepositioned to both recognize disequilibrium when it occurs and react competitively Recognizing a temporary change in worldwide competitive conditions permits management to make changes in operating strategies Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Diversifying Financing § Diversifying the financing base means raising funds § in more than Diversifying Financing § Diversifying the financing base means raising funds § in more than one capital market and in more than one currency If a firm is diversified, management is prepositioned to take advantage of temporary deviations from the International Fisher effect Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Proactive Management of Operating Exposure § Operating and transaction exposures can be partially § Proactive Management of Operating Exposure § Operating and transaction exposures can be partially § managed by adopting operating or financing policies that offset anticipated currency exposures Four of the most commonly employed proactive policies are • • Matching currency cash flows Risk-sharing agreements Back-to-back or parallel loans Currency swaps Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Matching Currency Cash Flows § One way to offset an anticipated continuous long § Matching Currency Cash Flows § One way to offset an anticipated continuous long § § exposure to a particular currency is to acquire debt denominated in that currency This policy results in a continuous receipt of payment and a continuous outflow in the same currency This can sometimes occur through the conduct of regular operations and is referred to as a natural hedge Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Matching Currency Cash Flows Canadian Bank Canadian Corporation (buyer of goods) Payment for goods Matching Currency Cash Flows Canadian Bank Canadian Corporation (buyer of goods) Payment for goods in Canadian dollars Exports goods to Canada (loans funds) US Corp borrows Canadian dollar debt from Canadian Bank U. S. Corporation Principal and interest payments on debt in Canadian dollars Exposure: The sale of goods to Canada creates a foreign currency exposure from the inflow of Canadian dollars Hedge: The Canadian dollar debt payments act as a financial hedge by requiring debt service, an outflow of Canadian dollars Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Currency Clauses: Risk-sharing § Risk-sharing is a contractual arrangement in which the buyer and Currency Clauses: Risk-sharing § Risk-sharing is a contractual arrangement in which the buyer and seller agree to “share” or split currency movement impacts on payments • Example: Ford purchases from Mazda in Japanese yen at the • • current spot rate as long as the spot rate is between ¥ 115/$ and ¥ 125/$. If the spot rate falls outside of this range, Ford and Mazda will share the difference equally If on the date of invoice, the spot rate is ¥ 110/$, then Mazda would agree to accept a total payment which would result from the difference of ¥ 115/$- ¥ 110/$ (i. e. ¥ 5) Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Currency Clauses: Risk-sharing § Ford’s payment to Mazda would therefore be § Note that Currency Clauses: Risk-sharing § Ford’s payment to Mazda would therefore be § Note that this movement is in Ford’s favor, however if the yen depreciated to ¥ 130/$ Mazda would be the beneficiary of the risk-sharing agreement Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Back-to-Back Loans § A back-to-back loan, also referred to as a parallel loan or Back-to-Back Loans § A back-to-back loan, also referred to as a parallel loan or credit swap, occurs when two firms in different countries arrange to borrow each other’s currency for a specific period of time • The operation is conducted outside the FOREX • markets, although spot quotes may be used This swap creates a covered hedge against exchange loss, since each company, on its own books, borrows the same currency it repays Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Back-to-Back Loans 1. British firm wishes to invest funds in its Dutch subsidiary British Back-to-Back Loans 1. British firm wishes to invest funds in its Dutch subsidiary British parent firm 2. British firm identifies a Dutch firm wishing to invest funds in its British subsidiary Indirect Financing Direct loan in pounds Dutch firm’s British subsidiary 3. British firm loans British pounds directly to the Dutch firm’s British subsidiary Dutch parent firm Direct loan in euros British firm’s Dutch subsidiary 4. British firm’s Dutch subsidiary loans euros to the Dutch parent The back-to-back loan provides a method for parent-subsidiary cross border financing without incurring direct currency exposure. Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Currency Swaps § Currency swaps resemble back-to-back loans except § that it does not Currency Swaps § Currency swaps resemble back-to-back loans except § that it does not appear on a firm’s balance sheet In a currency swap, a dealer and a firm agree to exchange an equivalent amount of two different currencies for a specified period of time • Currency swaps can be negotiated for a wide range of maturities § A typical currency swap requires two firms to borrow funds in the markets and currencies in which they are best known or get the best rates Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Currency Swaps § § § For example, a Japanese firm exporting to the US Currency Swaps § § § For example, a Japanese firm exporting to the US wanted to construct a matching cash flow swap, it would need US dollar denominated debt But if the costs were too great, then it could seek out a US firm who exports to Japan and wanted to construct the same swap The US firm would borrow in dollars and the Japanese firm would borrow in yen The swap-dealer would then construct the swap so that the US firm would end up “paying yen” and “receiving dollars” The Japanese firm would then be “paying dollars” and “receiving yen” This is also called a cross-currency swap Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Currency Swaps Japanese Corporation Assets United States Corporation Liabilities & Equity Inflow Assets Liabilities Currency Swaps Japanese Corporation Assets United States Corporation Liabilities & Equity Inflow Assets Liabilities & Equity Inflow Sales to US of US$ Debt in yen Sales to Japan of yen Receive yen Pay dollars Wishes to enter into a swap to “pay dollars” and “receive yen” Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc. Debt in US$ Pay yen Swap Dealer Receive dollars Wishes to enter into a swap to “pay yen” and “receive dollars”

Contractual Approaches § § § Some MNEs now attempt to hedge their operating exposure Contractual Approaches § § § Some MNEs now attempt to hedge their operating exposure with contractual strategies These firms have undertaken long-term currency option positions hedges designed to offset lost earnings from adverse changes in exchange rates The ability to hedge the “unhedgeable” is dependent upon predictability • Predictability of the firm’s future cash flows • Predictability of the firm’s competitor responses to exchange § rate changes Few in practice feel capable of accurately predicting competitor response, yet some firms employ this strategy Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Summary of Learning Objectives § § Foreign exchange exposure is a measure of the Summary of Learning Objectives § § Foreign exchange exposure is a measure of the potential for a firm’s profitability, cash flow, and market value to change because of a change in exchange rates MNEs encounter three types of currency exposure: (1) transaction; (2) operating; and (3) translation exposure Operating exposure measures the change in value of the firm that results from changes in future operating cash flows caused by an unexpected change in exchange rates Operating strategies for the management of operating exposures emphasize the structuring of firm operations in order to create matching streams of cash flows by currency: this is termed matching Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.

Summary of Learning Objectives § The objective of operating exposure management is to § Summary of Learning Objectives § The objective of operating exposure management is to § § anticipate and influence the effect of unexpected changes in exchange rates on a firm’s future cash flows, rather than being forced into passive reaction Proactive policies include matching currency of cash flow, currency risk sharing clauses, back-to-back loans, and cross currency swaps Contractual approaches have occasionally been used to hedge operating exposure but are costly and possibly ineffectual Copyright © 2003 Pearson Education, Inc.