Capital structure
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Capital Structure. Joseph V. Rizzi Amsterdam Institute of Finance November, 2009. Approaches To Credit Analysis. Cash Flow Impacts default risk Balance Sheet Determines Loss in Event of Default (LIED) Liquidity Valuation. Amsterdam Institute of Finance November 2009. 2.

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Capital structure

Capital Structure

Joseph V. Rizzi

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November, 2009


Approaches to credit analysis

Approaches To Credit Analysis

  • Cash Flow

    • Impacts default risk

  • Balance Sheet

    • Determines Loss in Event of Default (LIED)

    • Liquidity

  • Valuation

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009

2


Credit analysis

Credit Analysis

  • Business Risk: EBITDA Volatility

    • Industry Characteristics

    • Firm Characteristics

  • Financial Risk: EBITDA Relative to Debt

  • Structural Risk

    • Issues

      • Priority of claim on assets and income

      • Control

    • Focus

      • Covenants, Seniority, Security

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Business risk ebitda volatility

Business Risk (EBITDA Volatility)

  • Industry Fundamentals

    • Industry Growth Prospects

    • Competition

    • Cyclicality

    • Technology Risk

    • Barriers to Entry

    • Regulatory Environment

    • Foreign Exchange Risk

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009

  • Company Fundamentals

    • Size

    • Relative Market Share

    • Product Type

    • Diversity of Product

    • Customer Concentrations

    • Supply Risks

    • Management Expertise

    • Contingencies

      • Labor

      • Environmental

      • Litigation

      • Pension


Financial risk debt relative to ebitda

Financial Risk Debt Relative to EBITDA)

  • Projected Debt Service Coverage

    • EBITDA / Interest Expense

  • Credibility of Projections

  • Downside Coverage/Cushion

  • Capitalization

  • Purchase Price Multiple versus Comparables

  • Interest Rate Projections

  • Secondary Repayment Sources

  • Collateral Coverage

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Structural risk claim on and control of income assets

Structural Risk (Claim on and control of Income/Assets)

  • Borrowing Entity Clearly Identified

  • Structural Subordination

  • Term Loan Amortization

  • Financial Covenants

  • Excess Cash Recapture

  • Subordinated Debt Provisions

  • Fraudulent Conveyance/Other Legal Issues

  • Pricing

  • Due Diligence

  • Documentation

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Credit screening subject to market availability

Credit Screening – Subject to market availability

  • Quantitative

    • Capitalization

      • Cash Equity>25%

      • Total Debt<6.0x

      • Senior Debt (1)<4.5x

      • First Lien<4.0x

      • Second Lien<0.5x

    • Cash Flow

      • LTM EBITDA / PFI>2:1

      • 7 x LTM FFOCF / TLA(2)>1:1

    • Liquidity

      • Cash + MS + RCA / P+I (3)> 1.5 : 1

        1:- TLA usually >20% of senior debt and amortizes at least 30% by year 5

        2:- FFOCF = LTM EBITDA - (WCI + CAPEX + Taxes + PF Interest) 3:- Liquidity tested day 1. MS (Marketable Securities). RCA (Revolving Credit Availability). Revolver usually set at 1 x EBITDA

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Debt capacity considerations

Debt Capacity Considerations

  • Debt capacity is derived from firm’s assets

    • Operating Cash Flows

    • Asset Sales / Asset Quality

    • Leveragability

  • Market Conditions

  • Target financing structure

2H07Crisis

Credit curve shifts over

time depending on the economy

Rates

Overheated 1H07

Rating

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capitalization alternatives

Capitalization Alternatives

  • There are two different approaches to designing the capital structure:

Balance Sheet

Model

Cash Flow

Model

3 - 4x

EBITDA

50%

4 - 6x

EBITDA

30%

Senior Debt

Sub Debt

Equity

Equity

20%

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Approaches to determining debt capacity

Approaches to Determining Debt Capacity

  • Ratio Approach

  • Cash Flow

  • Advance Rate

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Ratio approach

Ratio Approach

Market

  • Maximum senior debt and total debt ratios

  • Vary over cycle

    Peers

  • Identify

  • Rating Classification

  • Key Ratios

    Rating Agencies

  • Credit Statistics

    Statistical Models (KMV)

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Peer comparison

Peer Comparison

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Rating agencies

Rating Agencies

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009

  • Important:Loan Market Evolution from a bank to an institutional market

    (back to a bank market?)

  • Impact:Majority of syndicated loans are rated

  • Pricing:Affected by rating


Capital structure

October 2009

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Cash flow

Cash Flow

  • Maximum debt capacity formula:-

    MDC = f(operations, amortization, rate, asset sales)

    MDC = [EBIT / (i+ 1/n)] + AS + RF

    EBIT- Earnings Before Interest and Taxes

    i - Interest Rate

    n- Straight line loan amortization

    AS- Proceeds from Asset Sales

    RF- Refinancing

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Credibility of cash flow projections

Credibility of Cash Flow Projections

  • Issues

    • Adjustments (beware of solving for cash flows to justify price)

    • Normalization

      • Cyclicality

      • Bad Management

  • Value Test

    • Projections implied price

  • Reverse Engineer - Management implied forecast

    • Firms

    • Peers

  • Tie Into

    • Compensation

    • Covenants

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Advance rate

Advance Rate

  • Asset Based Lending

    • Receivables (80%)

    • Inventory (50%)

    • Net PP&E (40%)

  • Business Value Lending

    • Estimate business value

    • Take stock as collateral

    • Advance up to a certain percentage of business value

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Debt Capacity Approaches

Cash Flow ApproachExample:

Based on projected cashflow's ability to serviceEarnings Before Interest & Taxes (EBIT)40

debt. Multiple is a function of cash flow volatility.Add Back Non Cash Charges 10

Suitable for larger, more stable borrowers.Operating Cash Flow (EBITDA)50

Maximum Senior Debt (4.0x EBITDA)200Subordinated Debt100Maximum Debt Capacity (6.0x EBITDA)300

Asset Based ApproachExample:

Based on probable liquidation value of collateral.Receivables10080%80

Advance rate is a function of the certainty ofInventory10050%50

liquidation value and market to book. SuitableFixed Assets17540%70

for smaller, higher risk borrowers. Maximum Senior Debt200

Subordinated Debt100 Maximum Debt Capacity300

Ratings Approach Example: 50

Using S&P's financial risk tolerance levels byS&P BBB Debt/Cap Ratio45.6%

rating category a capital structure can be designedCompany Debt/Cap50.0%

to match the issuers ratings preference. HeavilyDebt Capacity0

dependent on the businesses risk profile.

S&P B Debt/Cap Ratio74.2%

Company Debt/Cap50.0%Debt Capacity60.8

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


In practice

In Practice

  • Macro/Market Level

    • Determine rating target

    • Use target rating level financial characteristics

      • Funded Debt/EBITDA

      • EBITDA/Interest Expense

      • Funded Debt/Total Cap

Example:

(A) Target RatingBB

(B) EBITDA/Int for Target Ratingc3.0x

(C) Firm EBITDA$300mln

(D) Interest Rate for Target Rating10%

(E) Maximum Debt Capacity= (C/B)/D

= (300/3)/10%

= $1,000

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

10/22/09

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


European insolvency regimes

European Insolvency Regimes

Source S&P

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Scope business bankruptcies 1h09

SCOPE: Business Bankruptcies – 1H09

US 220

UK 160

Germany110

France125

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Sponsored deals

Sponsored Deals

  • Tend to default at same rate as similarly rated non sponsored firms

  • Larger deals tend to have worse performance

  • PE underwriting performance varies

    FirmDefaulted and Distressed Deals (D&D) (%)

    Cerberus4(67%)

    Apollo13 (65%)

    TH Lee6 (55%)

    Carlyle16(52%)

    Bain10(45%)

    Goldman8(38%)

    Warburg5(36%)

    Providence4(33%)

    TPG6(32%)

    Welsh4(31%)

    JPM2(29%)

    Blackstone6(27%)

    Madison3(25%0

    KKR3(15%)

Source: Moody’s

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Bankruptcy legal framework 1

Bankruptcy Legal Framework (1)

  • Initiation of Bankruptcy

  • Who has the right to file for bankruptcy?

  • What kinds of enterprises should be eligible to file for bankruptcy?

  • Can the decision to file be challenged?

  • When should inappropriate cases be terminated?

  • Preserving Firm Value / Minimizing Business Losses in Bankruptcy

  • Should the business be reorganized or liquidated?

  • How should creditors be prevented from dismembering the business?

  • Should the debtor be required to honor pre-bankruptcy contracts with suppliers and lenders?

  • Should debtor-in possession (DIP) financing be made available?

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Bankruptcy legal framework 2

Bankruptcy Legal Framework (2)

  • Corporate Governance in Bankruptcy

  • Should the debtor’s decision making authority be limited?

  • How should debtor management be monitored?

  • Choosing the Plan of Reorganization

  • Should the process be consensual or formulaic?

  • Who has the right to propose a plan?

  • How should the plan be voted upon?

  • How should dissenting claimholders be treated?

  • Should there be a time limit?

  • How should the debtor’s new capital structure be determined?

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Restructuring

Restructuring

ASSETS

LIABILITIES

+

EQUITY

Equilibrium

ASSETS

LIABILITIES

+

EQUITY

Restructure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Building blocks of a reorganization plan

Building Blocks of A Reorganization Plan

  • How Big is the pie?

  • Valuation of LHS

  • How much does each claimholder receive?

  • RHS waterfall analysis

  • Legal System

  • How should this consideration be paid?

  • Cash

  • Instruments

  • How much debt can the company support after a reorganization?

  • - Debt capacity

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Settlement agreement

Settlement Agreement

  • Objective: Improve position

  • Pricing

  • Collateral

  • Seniority

  • Cash Payments

  • Maturity

  • Covenants

  • Control

  • - Force Sale

  • Starting Position

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Conclusion

Conclusion

  • Determining debt capacity using credit analysis

  • Expanding debt capacity

  • What to expect when you exceed debt capacity

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Lyondell

Lyondell

Banks Lose $3.7B in loans - $20.9B

Goldman - $850

ABN Amros/RBS - £1B write-off on $3.4B

claim

UBS - $500

Out of Season – 2H07/1H07

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Purchase Price

20% Premium to 7/16/07 closing price

Commodity

Basell/Blavatnik and Lyondell – Russian

Rule

DIP – Debt converted into post petition financing

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


Capital structure

Disclosure

This information has been prepared solely for informational purposes and is not intended to provide or should not be relied upon for accounting, legal, tax, or investment advice. The factual statements herein have been taken from sources believed to be reliable, but such statements are made without any representation as to accuracy or completeness. Opinions expressed are current opinions as of the date appearing in this material only. These materials are subject to change, completion, or amendment from time to time without notice and CapGen Financial is not under any obligation to keep you advise of such changes. All views expressed in this presentation are those of the presenter, and not necessarily those of CapGen Financial.

Amsterdam Institute of Finance

November 2009


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