Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Investment Banking


Published on

Published in: Economy & Finance, Business
  • Hello! Get Your Professional Job-Winning Resume Here - Check our website!
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here

Investment Banking

  2. 2. History (contd..)• Modern banking finds its roots in Italy in the 13th century.• The cities financed its developmental activities and wars through issuance of bonds or from borrowing through public.• World’s oldest known bank has its roots in Italy. It’s The Monte di Pietà, or Monte Pio set up in 1472.
  3. 3. The need for Investment Banks• First stock market in Antwerp Belgium in 1531– sans the stock!!• Limited liabilities companies came into existence in the 1600s to sponsor trade voyages to the East Indies from countries such as Britain, France etc.• Investors spread their risk by investing in several different ventures at the same time, thereby playing the odds against all of them ending in disaster.• This kind of business model led to risk management .• Dutch East India company was the 1st to allow outside investors to purchase shares.
  4. 4. The need for Investment Banks• Share trading at the Jonathan coffee shop in London.• Investors who wished to buy or sell securities posted the details at the coffee shop and the trade happened.• A formal stock exchange was built in 1773.• NYSE came around 19 years later.
  5. 5. • Investment banks help companies and governments and their agencies to raise money by issuing and selling securities in the primary market.• They assist public and private corporations in raising funds in the capital markets (both equity and debt),• as well as in providing strategic advisory services for mergers, acquisitions and other types of financial transactions.
  6. 6. Whats the Difference??Commercial Bank Investment Bank• Individual or small to mid • Companies/ Start-ups sized companies.• Loans to buy a house or • Borrows to finance the future education etc. growth of a company.• Bank- Creditor & General • Investors – Creditor & Public – Debtor Companies – Debtor• Earns money through the • Earns money through the interest charged on loans fees charged for providing services
  7. 7. Why an Investment BankIt performs the following functions Portfolio Raise Capital Management M&A Research
  8. 8. Principal Businesses of Investment Banks• Arranges financing for corporations and governments.1] Debt2] Equity3] Convertibles• Advises on mergers and acquisitions (M&A) transactions.• Asset Management Business1] Offers equity, fixed income, alternative investments, andmoney market investment products and services to individualand institutional clients2] For alternative investment products, the firm co-investswith clients in hedge fund, private equity and real estate funds
  9. 9. Principal Businesses of Investment Banks• Client Trading• Sells and trades securities and other financial assets as intermediary on behalf of investing clients.• Proprietary Trading Investment activity by the firm that affects the firms accounts, but does not involve investing clients.
  10. 10. Investment Banking In India• SBI was the first Indian public sector bank to set up its investment banking division in 1972.• ‡SBI Caps and IDBI Caps are two prime examples of investment banks in India today.• ‡Currently, there are 300 investment banks registered with SEBI.• ‡Currently, without holding a certificate of registration granted by the Securities and Exchange Board of India, no person can act as a investment banker.
  11. 11. Investments inIndia 16000 14000 12000 10000 8000 Deal Value in Million 6000 4000 2000 0 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 Source –
  12. 12. • Start-ups • Mid-sized firmsCompanies • Large firms • Govt. Institutions • Commercial Banks • High Networth Ind. • Venture Capitalists Investors • Based on age group • Based on profession • Based on investing knowhow • SEBI • Rating Agencies • Due Diligence firmsFunctioning • Underwriters • Stock exchange • Brokerage Firms
  13. 13. Value Parameters1] ROI2] Network3]Risk factor4]Fees/Charge/Cost5]Familiarity/Relationship6]Experience of the bank & the banker7]Performance8] Industry Knowledge9] Personal Attention10]Time taken to close a deal The Banker Sept 2011
  14. 14. Venture Capital n Investment BankNew Business – Venture Capital Expansion – Venture Capital with IB acting as the intermediary Exit Option – Through IPOs handled by the IBs
  15. 15. FRONT OFFICE
  16. 16. Front Office• Pitching to various clients and institutions• Setting the terms and conditions for any form of deal• Trading of securities on behalf of clients In the process of market making, traders will buy and sell financial products with the goal of making an incremental amount of money on each trade. Sales desks communicate their clients orders to the appropriate trading desks, who can price and execute trades, or structure new products that fit a specific need.
  17. 17. Brokerage Rates Firm Brokerage for Delivery Brokerage for Intraday tradingSBICAP Securities 0.50% 0.10%brokerage charges Sharekhan 0.03% - 0.50% 0.03% - 0.10%brokerage charges Motilal Oswal 0.30% - 0.50% 0.03% - 0.15%brokerage charges Angel Broking 0.50% 0.02% - 0.03%brokerage charges ICICI direct 0.75% 0.15%brokerage chargesHDFC Securities 0.50% 0.15%brokerage charges Religare 0.20% - 0.30% 0.02% - 0.03%brokerage charges Reliance Money 0.01% 0.01%brokerage charges
  18. 18. • Research is the division which reviews companies and writes reports about their prospects, often with "buy" or "sell" ratings.• Structuring has been a relatively recent division as derivatives have come into play, which involves creating complex structured products which typically offer much greater margins and returns than underlying cash securities.
  20. 20. Middle Office Middle office usually consists of traders, analysts, and managers who are knowledgeable of trading activities but usually don’t engage in market activities themselves. ( Chinese Wall Policy)Risk Management involves• analyzing the market and credit risk that traders are taking onto the balance sheet in conducting their daily trades,• setting limits on the amount of capital that they are able to trade in order to prevent bad trades having a detrimental effect to a desk overall.
  21. 21. • Another key Middle Office role is to ensure that the above mentioned economic risks are captured accurately (as per agreement of commercial terms with the client) correctly and on time (typically within 30 minutes of trade execution).
  22. 22. BACK OFFICE
  23. 23. Back Office• Operations involves data-checking trades that have been conducted, ensuring that they are not erroneous, and transacting the required transfers.• Every major investment bank has considerable amounts of in-house software, created by the Technology team, who are also responsible for Computer and Telecommunications-based support.
  24. 24. 200180160140120 Europe100 80 USA 60 Asia Pacific 40 20 0 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 IPOs by Region and Globally Source – The Banker Sept 2011 Issue
  25. 25. Front End Process (IPO)1. Company asks for bids2. Selecting lead managers as per bids3. Prepare draft offer prospectus document for IPO.4. Road shows for the IPO5. Decide the issue date & issue price band with the help of Issuer Company6. RHP & IPO Application Forms are printed and posted to syndicate members; through which they are distributed to investors7. Investor – Bidding for the public issue8. Allocation of shares as per demand9. Stocks listed on the market
  26. 26. Institutions/Individuals in IPO process• Lead managers,also known as Book Running Lead Manager and Co Book Running Lead Managers.• Registrars.• Legal advisors.• Auditors.• SEBI.• Credit rating agencies.• Syndicate members.( generally banks )• Investors (Retail Individual Investor (RII), High Net worth Individual (HNI), Non-institutional bidders, Qualified Institutional Bidders (QIBs).)• Advertising agencies.
  27. 27. Back-end process of an IPO1) Issuer Company - IPO Process Initialization Appoints lead manager as book runner. Appoints registrar of the issue. Appoints syndicate members.2) Lead Managers - Pre Issue Role3) SEBI – Prospectus Review SEBI reviews draft offer prospectus. Reverts it back to Lead Manager if needs clarification or changes. SEBI approve the draft offer prospectus, the draft offer prospectus is now become Offer Prospectus.
  28. 28. Back-end process of an IPO contd..4) IPO should be graded by a CRA5) Preparation of Red Herring prospectus6) Investor – Bidding for the public issue7) Lead Manager – Price Fixing8) Registrar - Processing IPO Applications9) Lead manager – Stock Listing
  29. 29. Fees taken at diff stages of an IPOSR NO Particulars % of Issue size1. Lead Managers (0.2 – 1 )%2. (3-4) % Syndicate Fees, and Selling Commission3. (1-2) % Advertising, and Marketing Expenses4. (1-2) % Printing and Stationary Expenses5. (1-2) % Miscellaneous Expenses -Filing Fess With SEBI, BSE & NSE, Registrar’s Fees, Legal Advisor’s Fees, IPO Grading, Listing Fees, Others6. Total (8-10 ) %
  30. 30. MARKETING OF IPO Press Conference Investors ConferenceThe prospective investors are called by invitation.The Promoters and Lead Managers givepresentations. They reply to the questions of theinvestors to boost their confidence. HNI are called.Top brokers are also called. Road ShowsRoad shows are becoming more and more popularin India.
  31. 31. MARKETING OF IPO contd.. Newspaper Advertisements. Printing – Prospectus.The company has to print approved prospectus and provideenough copies to all intermediaries. If any investor asks for acopy of prospectus it must be provided to him without anyfees. Sufficient quantities should be maintained at theregistered office of the company and with the Lead Managers. Printing Application FormsSufficient number of application forms must be printed muchbefore the opening of the issue. Each form must containabridged prospectus in SEBI approved format. It is compulsoryto provide stationery to all underwriters and brokers. They willarrange distribution to their sub- brokers and other clients
  32. 32. MARKETING OF IPO contd..• The reputation of a merchant banker could expand a firm’s investor base at a lower cost than the firm can, since the promotional efforts of a merchant banker on behalf of the firm would be more creditable.
  33. 33. Networking and Promotions• Customer Relationship Managers building the trust• Networking via already existing clients• Pitching by interaction with the CEOs and CFOs of companies• Hiring people from other firms with strong network and good customer relationships• Holding roadshows• Holding seminars to attract investors• Structured products and services to attract customers . Eg. ICICIdirect money Kitchen
  34. 34. Need Gaps in the IB sector• Front End IB is still at a very nascent stage in India and hence needs to be developed and promoted properly. The trust factor is still not been built up amongst the companies and investors. Here there is need of trained analysts to do the same. Lack of Investor knowhow Still concentrated only on the metros. Need to move to the tier-2 and tier-3 cities to tap in more potential investors.
  35. 35. • Back End Need to develop more robust risk management systems. Use of better technology and systems required for 2 main purposes1. To keep track of an investor’s database better2. Bring in faster and more intelligent systems
  36. 36. Thank YouShweta KucheriaRam ShuklaAnand Kumar Mishra