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INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT. Fourth Edition. EUN / RESNICK. 19. Multinational Cash Management. Chapter Nineteen. Chapter Objective: This chapter discusses various issues associated with multinational cash management. INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT. Fourth Edition.

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INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT


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    1. INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Fourth Edition EUN / RESNICK

    2. 19 Multinational Cash Management Chapter Nineteen Chapter Objective: This chapter discusses various issues associated with multinational cash management. INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Fourth Edition EUN / RESNICK

    3. Chapter Outline • The Management of Multinational Cash Balances • Cash Management Systems in Practice • Transfer Pricing & Related Issues • Blocked Funds

    4. The Management of International Cash Balances • The size of cash balances • The currency denomination • Where these cash balances are located

    5. The Size of Cash Balances • The optimal size of the firm’s cash balances depend upon: • The cost of keeping “too much” cash on hand. • i.e. the opportunity costs of holding cash • The cost of not keeping enough cash on hand. • i.e. the trading costs associated with having too little cash • The variability of cash flows.

    6. Total cost of holding cash Opportunity Costs Trading costs The Size of Cash Balances Trading costs increase when the firm must sell securities to meet cash needs. Costs in dollars of holding cash The investment income foregone when holding cash. C* Size of cash balance

    7. Choice of Currency • By maintaining cash balances in a particular currency, the MNC is essentially speculating (or hedging?) in that currency.

    8. Where Cash Balances are Located. • Should the firm have centralized cash management in the home country? • Or should the firm let each affiliate handle it locally? • Where are borrowing costs lowest and investment returns highest?

    9. Cash Management Systems in Practice • Multilateral Netting • Is an efficient and cost-effective mechanism for settling interaffiliate foreign exchange transactions. • Not all countries allow MNCs to net payments • By limiting netting, more unnecessary foreign exchange transactions flow through the local banking system.

    10. Exposure Netting: an Example Consider a U.S. MNC with three subsidiaries and the following foreign exchange transactions ($000s): $20 $30 $40 $10 $35 $10 $30 $40 $25 $60 $20 $30

    11. $20 $10 $30 $15 $20 $25 $35 $10 $30 $10 $40 $20 $10 $30 Exposure Netting: an Example Bilateral Netting would reduce the number of foreign exchange transactions by half: $20 $30 $40 $40 $10 $10 $35 $10 $30 $40 $25 $25 $60 $60 $20 $30

    12. $10 $15 $40 $30 $40 $40 $15 $15 $15 $10 $10 $10 $10 Multilateral Netting: an Example Consider simplifying the bilateral netting with multilateral netting: $10 $20 $15 $25 $10 $10

    13. Netting with Central Depository Some firms use a central depository as a cash pool to facilitate funds mobilization and reduce the chance of misallocated funds. $15 $55 Central depository $40

    14. Netting with Central Depository • Consider the net cash flows of the affiliates with the rest of the world:

    15. Netting with Central Depository Net cash flows after multilateral netting and net payments from external transactions $35 $15 Central depository $15 $75

    16. Transfer Pricing & Related Issues • The Transfer Price is the price that for accounting purposes, is assigned to goods and services flowing from one division of a firm to another division. • Controversial even for a domestic firm. • Consider the example of a firm that has one division that mills lumber and another that makes furniture. The transfer price of the lumber is a political as well as economic and accounting issue.

    17. Transfer Pricing & Related Issues • For MNC, there exists the added complications of: • Differences in tax rates. • Import duties and quotas. • Exchange rate restrictions on the part of the host country. • Most countries have regulations controlling transfer pricing. • In the U.S., the tax code requires transfer prices to be arms length prices.

    18. Arms Length Price • A price that a willing seller would charge a willing unrelated buyer. • The IRS prescribes three methods for estimating an arms length price • Comparable uncontrolled price. • Resale price: the price at which the good is resold by the affiliate is reduced by overhead and profit. • Cost-plus approach: an appropriate profit is added to the cost of the manufacturing affiliate.

    19. Blocked Funds • A form of political risk is the risk that the foreign government may impose exchange restrictions on its own currency. • Several methods exist for moving blocked funds: • Transfer pricing • Unbundling services • Parallel and back-to-back loans • Swaps

    20. Blocked Funds • Additional strategies for unblocking funds: • Direct negotiation • Export creation • Using the blocked funds to buy goods and services for the MNC. • For example, use the National Airlines of the host country for travel of executives of the MNC, and pay for the tickets with the blocked funds. • Transfer local expatriates from home payroll to the local subsidiaries payroll.

    21. End Chapter Nineteen