Chapter 11 PowerPoint


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Chapter 11 PowerPoint

  1. 1. Chapter 11: Financial Markets<br />Section 1: Savings and the Financial System<br />Section 2: Financial Assets and Their Markets<br />Section 3: Investing in Equities and Options<br />
  2. 2. For an economic system to grow, it must produce capital – equipment, tools, and machines used in production.<br />For this to happen, saving must take place.<br />Saving – the absence of spending<br />Savings – the dollars that become available when people abstain from consumption<br />By saving, people make funds available for others to use (businesses borrow from these savings to produce new goods and services).<br />Savers and Financial Assets<br />
  3. 3. *People can save in a number of ways: open a savings account, buy a bond, or purchase a certificate of deposit.<br />Certificate of Deposit (CD) – a document showing that an investor has made an interest-bearing loan to a bank.<br />In each of the above instances, people obtain receipts for the funds they save.<br />These are called financial assets – claims on the property and income of the borrower.<br />Savers and Financial Assets<br />
  4. 4. In order for people to use the savings of others, the economy must have a financial system – a network of savers, investors, and financial institutions that work together to transfer savings to investors.<br />The financial system has 3 parts: funds that a saver transfers to a borrower, financial assets that certify conditions of the loan, and organizations that bring the surplus funds and financial institutions together.<br />The Circular Flow of Finance<br />
  5. 5. Financial Intermediaries – the institutions that lend the funds that savers provide.<br />*Examples of financial intermediaries include banks, credit unions, life insurance companies, pension funds, and other institutions that channel savings to borrowers.<br />Any sector of the economy can borrow, but government and businesses are the largest borrowers.<br />The Circular Flow of Finance<br />
  6. 6. If a corporation borrows directly from lenders or indirectly from financial intermediaries, the corporation issues a bond or other financial asset to the lender.<br />When the government borrows, it issues government bonds or other financial assets to the lender.<br />Any sector of the economy can supply savings, but households and businesses are the biggest source of funds.<br />Financing Capital Formation<br />
  7. 7. Capital formation depends on saving and borrowing.<br />When households borrow, they invest some of the funds in homes.<br />When businesses borrow, they invest some of the funds in tools, equipment, and machinery.<br />When the government borrows, it invests some of the funds in highways, hospitals, universities, and other public goods.<br />Financing Capital Formation<br />
  8. 8. Nonbank financial institutions – non-depository institutions that also channel savings to borrowers.<br />Finance Company – a firm that specializes in making loans directly to consumers.<br />These companies are sometimes called high-risk loan companies.<br />Life insurance companies are another example of nonbank financial institutions.<br />Nonbank Financial Intermediaries<br />
  9. 9. The primary purpose of life insurance companies is to provide financial protection for the people who are insured; however, it also collects a great deal of cash.<br />The premium is the price the insured pays for this policy, usually paid monthly, quarterly, or annually for the length of the protection.<br />Since insurance companies collect cash for these premiums, they often lend surplus funds to others.<br />Nonbank Financial Intermediaries<br />
  10. 10. Another example is pension funds.<br />Pension – a regular payment intended to provide income security to someone who has worked a certain number of years, reached a specified age, or suffered a particular kind of injury.<br />Pension Fund – a fund set up to collect income and disburse payments to those persons eligible for retirement, old-age, or disability benefits.<br />Nonbank Financial Intermediaries<br />
  11. 11. *Before investing in stocks, bonds, or other financial assets, you should be aware of four basic investment considerations.<br />Consistency – most successful investors invest consistently over long periods of time.<br />Simplicity – Most analysts advise investors to stay with what they know.<br />Risk-Return Relationship – Investors realize that some investments are riskier than others, so they demand higher returns.<br />Basic Investment Considerations<br />
  12. 12. Investment Objectives – you must consider your reason for investing.<br />For example, if you want to cover living expenses during a rough financial stretch, you want to invest in assets that can easily be converted to cash.<br />If you are planning for retirement, you want to purchase common stocks that generate dividend income and appreciate in value over time.<br />Basic Investment Considerations<br />
  13. 13. Open your book to page 314 and do numbers 22 – 24 for a 100 point quiz grade.<br />You may, of course, uses your books and notebooks.<br />Enjoy!!<br />Open Book/Notebook Quiz<br />
  14. 14. Governments and businesses issue bonds when they need to borrow funds for long periods.<br />Bond – a formal long-term contract that requires repayment of borrowed money and interest on the borrowed funds at regular intervals over time.<br />*A bond has 3 main components: the coupon rate, the maturity, and the par value.<br />Bonds as Financial Assets<br />
  15. 15. The coupon rate is the stated interest rate on the debt.<br />The maturity is the life of the bond.<br />The par value is the principal or the total amount initially borrowed that must be repaid to the lender at maturity.<br />In order to compare bonds, investors usually compute the bond’s current yield, the annual interest divided by the purchase price.<br />Bonds as Financial Assets<br />
  16. 16. Certificates of Deposit are one of the most common forms of investments available.<br />Because banks and other borrowers count on the use of these funds for a certain time period, they usually impose a penalty if people try to cash in their CDs early.<br />They are attractive to small investors because they are relatively inexpensive.<br />Also, if issued by banks, they are included in the $100,000 FDIC insurance limit.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  17. 17. Corporate bonds are another important source of corporate funds.<br />Investors generally decide on the highest level of risk they are willing to accept.<br />Then they try to find the bonds with the best current yield.<br />Junk bonds – exceptionally risky bonds with an S & P rating of BB or lower – carry a high rate of return as compensation for the higher possibility of default.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  18. 18. Investors usually buy corporate bonds as long-term investments but they can quickly be sold if investors need cash for other purposes.<br />Municipal Bonds (munis) – bonds issued by state and local governments.<br />State issued bonds go toward highways, state buildings, and some public works.<br />City issued bonds pay for stadiums, libraries, parks, and other civic improvements.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  19. 19. *Munisare attractive to investors for a myriad of reasons.<br />*First, they are generally regarded as safe investments since state and local governments do not go out-of-business.<br />*Also, and most importantly to some, they are generally tax-exempt, meaning that the federal government (and sometimes the state) does not tax the interest paid to investors.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  20. 20. Another asset is government savings bonds.<br />Savings bonds – low-denomination, nontransferable bonds issued by the U.S. government that are also called EE savings bonds.<br />*Savings bonds are popular because they are easy to obtain and there is almost zero chance of default.<br />They cannot be sold to someone else but can be redeemed early with some loss of interest.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  21. 21. Some investors buy savings bonds as a type of guaranteed retirement plan while others name a beneficiary to pass them to an heir.<br />When the federal government borrows funds for periods longer than 1 year, it issues Treasury Notes and Treasury Bonds.<br />*Treasury Notes are U.S. government obligations with maturities of 2 to 10 years, while Treasury Bonds have maturities from 10 to 30 years.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  22. 22. The only collateral securing Treasury Notes and Treasury Bonds is the faith and credit of the United States government.<br />*Federal government borrowing also generates Treasury Bills, or T-bills, which are short-term obligations with a maturity of 4, 13, or 26 weeks and a minimum denomination of $1,000.<br />Finally, there are Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs).<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  23. 23. IRAs are long-term, tax-sheltered time deposits that can be set up as part of an individual retirement plan.<br />Say Dave deposits $4000 a year in an IRA.<br />His wife (if not working outside the home) can deposit $4000 annually in a separate account.<br />Then they can deduct these deposits from their taxable income, sheltering $8000 from income tax.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  24. 24. Taxes on interest and the principal will eventually have to be paid, but with the deferment feature, Dave can postpone the taxes until he is retired and in a lower tax bracket.<br />IRAs cannot be transferred and penalties exist if they are liquidated early.<br />Also, the government sets annual contribution limits.<br />Financial Assets and Their Characteristics<br />
  25. 25. Investors speak of the Capital Market when they mean a market in which money is loaned for more than 1 year.<br />The Money Market is referred to when investors mean a market in which money is loaned for periods of less than 1 year.<br />Another way to view financial markets is to focus on the liquidity of a newly created financial asset.<br />Markets for Financial Assets<br />
  26. 26. One market for financial assets is the primary market, a market where only the original issuer can sell or repurchase a financial asset.<br />If a financial asset can be sold to someone other than the original issuer, it becomes part of the secondary market, where existing financial assets can be resold to new owners.<br />The major difference between the two is the liquidity of the secondary market as opposed to the primary market.<br />Markets for Financial Assets<br />
  27. 27. In a strong secondary market, investors can liquidate an asset fairly quickly and without penalty, other than the fees for handling the transaction.<br />Markets for Financial Assets<br />
  28. 28. Open your book to page 314 and do numbers 25 – 27 for a 100 point quiz grade.<br />You may, of course, uses your books and notebooks.<br />Enjoy!!<br />Open Book/Notebook Quiz<br />
  29. 29. Equities – shares of common stocks that represent ownership of corporations<br />Equities form another type of financial asset that is available to investors.<br />There are different ways to buy equities.<br />An investor may want to use a stockbroker – a person who buys or sells equities for clients.<br />An investor can also open an internet account with a discount brokerage firm.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  30. 30. If an investor uses a discount brokerage firm to buy, sell, and monitor his or her stock portfolio from a personal computer.<br />*The value of a single share of stock depends on several things; both the number of outstanding shares to be traded and a company’s profitability.<br />Expectations are important because demand for a company’s stock increases when the prospects for its growth improve.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  31. 31. Almost all stocks’ values go up and down daily, sometimes only changing a few cents and sometimes changing much more.<br />This is due to a change in either the supply or demand for a share of stock.<br />Most large equity markets are reasonably competitive.<br />*This is especially true if they have large numbers of buyers and sellers.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  32. 32. Any news that affects the supply or the demand for stocks can affect stock prices on a daily basis.<br />Many stock experts subscribe to a theory called Efficient Market Hypothesis (EMH) – the argument that stocks are usually priced correctly and that bargains are hard to find because stocks are followed so closely by so many investors.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  33. 33. The main implication of EMH for the investor is that if all stocks are correctly priced, it does not matter which ones you purchase.<br />You may get lucky and pick one that is about to go up.<br />You may get unlucky and pick a stock that is about to go down.<br />Portfolio diversification – practice of holding a large number of different stocks so that increases in some offset declines in others.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  34. 34. Because of the advantages of diversification, many investors buy shares in mutual funds.<br />Mutual fund – company that sells stock in itself to individual investors.<br />In turn, the company then invests the money it receives in stocks and sometimes bonds issued by other corporations.<br />Diversification led to the 401(k) – tax-deferred investment and savings plan that acts as personal pension fund for employees.<br />Stocks and Efficient Markets<br />
  35. 35. Historically, investors would gather at an organized stock or securities exchange – a place where buyers and sellers meet to trade stocks.<br />*The oldest, largest, and most prestigious of the organized stock exchanges in the U.S. is the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), located on Wall Street in New York City.<br />The NYSE lists stocks from about 2,700 companies.<br />Stock Markets and Their Performance<br />
  36. 36. Another stock exchange is the American Stock Exchange (AMEX), which is also located in NYC.<br />There are other organized stock exchanges in Chicago, Philadelphia, and Memphis, which list companies either too small or too new to be on NYSE or AMEX.<br />Despite the importance of organized exchanges, most stocks in the U.S. are traded in an over-the-counter market.<br />Stock Markets and Their Performance<br />
  37. 37. Over-the-counter market (OTC) – electronic marketplace for securities that are not traded on an organized exchange such as the NYSE.<br />The most important OTC is the National Association of Securities Dealers Automated Quotation (NASDAQ), which is the world’s largest electronic stock market.<br />The total number of companies listed on NASDAQ exceeds the totals of the NYSE and AMEX combined.<br />Stock Markets and Their Performances<br />
  38. 38. All of this means little to the individual investor who opens an internet account with a brokerage firm, because they can make trades in both markets.<br />When they place an order to buy shares, the broker forwards that order to the exchange where the stock is traded, whether it is on the NYSE, AMEX, or NASDAQ, and the purchase is made there.<br />Stock Markets and Their Performances<br />
  39. 39. There are two popular indicators of the performance of stocks:<br />Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA)<br />Standard & Poor’s 500 (S & P 500)<br />The DJIA is the most popular and publicized measure of stock market performance.<br />The S & P 500 is also widely used and is based on points increases and decreases.<br />Stock Markets and Their Performances<br />
  40. 40. Bull Market – strong market with the prices moving up for several months or years in a row.<br />Bear Market – mean market with the prices of equities falling sharply for several months or years in a row.<br />Most buying and selling takes place in a spot market – a transaction is made immediately at the prevailing price.<br />Bull vs. Bear<br />
  41. 41. Sometimes the exchange takes place later, rather than right away.<br />*This occurs with a futures contract – an agreement to buy or sell at a specific future date at a predetermined price.<br />*Option – a special type of futures contract that gives the buyer the right to cancel the contract.<br />Two types of options are the call option and the put option.<br />Future Trading<br />
  42. 42. *Call Option – the right to buy something at a specific future price.<br />*Put Option – the right to sell something at a specific future price.<br />Both the call option and the put option give the buyer the right to tear up the contract if the actual future price is not advantageous to the buyer.<br />Call and Put Options<br />
  43. 43. Open your book to page 314 and do numbers 25 – 27 for a 100 point quiz grade.<br />You may, of course, uses your books and notebooks.<br />Enjoy!!<br />Open Book/Notebook Quiz<br />