Financial environment2


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  • You might explain why deposits are liabilities and why reserves and loans are assets.
  • In this and the following examples, we assume there’s $1000 in currency circulating in the economy. We then compare the size of the money supply in different scenarios about the banking system: no banks, 100% reserve banking, and fractional reserve banking.
  • Maybe the borrower deposits the $800 in the bank. Or maybe the borrower uses the money to buy something from someone else, who then deposits it in the bank. In either case, the $800 finds its way back into the banking system.
  • Again, the person who borrowed the $640 will either deposit it in his own checking account, or will use it to buy something from somebody who, in turn, deposits it in her checking account. In either case, the $640 winds up in a bank somewhere, and that bank can then use it to make new loans.
  • [email_address] AMFI: a forum where mutual funds have been able to present their views, debate and participate in creating their own regulatory framework. the body that is consulted on matters long before regulations are framed, and it often initiates many regulatory changes that prevent malpractices that emerge from time to time. Receive Unit certificates within 6 weeks from the date your request for a unit certificate is received by the Mutual Fund. Receive dividend within 42 days of their declaration Receive the redemption or repurchase proceeds within 10 days from the date of redemption or repurchase.
  • [email_address] Ultra Short term (180 days) debt funds called liquid funds or floating rate fund or cash funds, Bond funds– fixed return instruments, term papers, G-Secs, Corporate bonds, interest rate floating – depending on interest rate in economy – return of 5.5% per annum last year– aim: preserve the principal and earn a modest return. Savings bank rate= 3.5% p.a. Balanced funds for those who are not comfortable with 100% exposure to equity. B est of both worlds-Power of equities & stability of debt market instruments- 60:40 equity debt ratio. Performance ≈ average 30% return, Volatility (Risk) = Moderate Income: fixed income securities such as bonds, corporate debentures and Government securities. capital stability and regular income. Money Market: safer short-term instruments such as treasury bills, certificates of deposit, commercial paper and inter-bank call money. easy liquidity, preservation of capital and moderate income. Unit Linked Insurance Plan - life insurance as well as an investment like a mutual fund. Part of the premium towards the sum assured (amount you get in a life insurance policy) and the balance invested whichever investments you desire - equity, fixed-return or a mixture of both. benefit under Section 80C. Gilt funds are those that only invest in government securities and are hence zero credit risk, very safe MIP - 5-25% in stocks, rest in fixed income instruments
  • Financial environment2

    1. 1. Financial Environment
    2. 2. Money Supply 2 A few preliminaries • Reserves (R ): the portion of deposits that banks have not lent. • To a bank, liabilities include deposits, assets include reserves and outstanding loans • 100-percent-reserve banking: a system in which banks hold all deposits as reserves. • Fractional-reserve banking: a system in which banks hold a fraction of their deposits as reserves.slide 2
    3. 3. SCENARIO 1: No Banks With no banks, D = 0 and M = C = $1000. we assume there’s $1000 in currency circulating in the economy. We then compare the size of the money supply in different scenarios about the banking system: no banks, 100% reserve banking, and fractional reserve banking.slide 3
    4. 4. SCENARIO 2: 100 Percent Reserve Banking  Initially C = $1000, D = $0, M = $1000.  Now suppose households deposit the $1000 at “Firstbank.” • After the deposit, FIRSTBANK’S C = $0, balance sheet D = $1000, Assets Liabilities M = $1000.reserves $1000 deposits $1000 • 100% Reserve Banking has no impact on size of money supply.slide 4
    5. 5. SCENARIO 3: Fractional-Reserve Banking  Suppose banks hold 20% of deposits in reserve, making loans with the rest.  Firstbank will make $800 in loans. The money supply now FIRSTBANK’S equals $1800: balance sheet The depositor still has Assets Liabilities $1000 in demandreserves $200 deposits $1000 $1000 deposits,loans $800 but now the borrower holds $800 in currency.slide 5
    6. 6. SCENARIO 3: Fractional-Reserve Banking Thus, in a fractional-reserve banking system, banks create money. The money supply now FIRSTBANK’S equals $1800: balance sheet The depositor still has Assets Liabilities $1000 in demandreserves $200 deposits $1000 deposits,loans $800 but now the borrower holds $800 in currency.slide 6
    7. 7. SCENARIO 3: Fractional-Reserve Banking  Suppose the borrower deposits the $800 in Secondbank.  Initially, Secondbank’s balance sheet is: SECONDBANK’S balance sheet • But then Secondbank Assets Liabilities will loan 80% of this deposit • and its balance sheetreservesreserves deposits $800 will look like this:$160$800loans $640loans the borrower deposits the $800 in the bank. Or maybe the borrower $0 Maybe uses the money to buy something from someone else, who then deposits it in the bank. In either case, the $800 finds its way back into the bankingslide 7 system.
    8. 8. SCENARIO 3: Fractional-Reserve Banking  If this $640 is eventually deposited in Thirdbank,  then Thirdbank will keep 20% of it in reserve, and loan the rest out: • Again, the person who THIRDBANK’S borrowed the $640 will either deposit it in his balance sheet own checking account, or Assets Liabilities will use it to buy something from somebody who, in turn,reserves deposits $640 deposits it in her checking$128$640 account. In either case, the $640 winds up in a bank somewhere, andloans $512 $0 that bank can then use it to make new loans.slide 8
    9. 9. Finding the total amount of money: Original deposit = $1000 + Firstbank lending = $ 800 + Secondbank lending = $ 640 + Thirdbank lending = $ 512 + other lending… Total money supply = (1/rr ) × $1000 where rr = ratio of reserves to deposits In our example, rr = 0.2, so M = $5000 A fractional reserve banking system creates money, but it doesn’t create wealth: bank loans give borrowers some new moneyslide 9 and an equal amount of new debt.
    10. 10. Financial Institutions• DEFINITION• Institution which collects funds from the public and places them in financial assets, such as deposits, loans, and bonds, rather than tangible property are called Financial Institution. In financial economics, a financial institution is an institution that provides financial services for its clients or member
    11. 11. What is a bank?• A bank is a commercial or state institution that provides financial services, including issuing money in various forms, receiving deposits of money, lending money and processing transactions and the creating of credit.
    12. 12. 1. Central Bank• A central bank, reserve bank or monetary authority, is an entity responsible for the monetary policy of its country or of a group of member states, such as the European Central Bank (ECB) in the European Union, the Federal Reserve System in the United States of America, State Bank in Pakistan.• Its primary responsibility is to maintain the stability of the national currency and money supply, but more active duties include controlling subsidized-loan interest rates, and acting as a “lender of last resort” to the banking sector during times of financial crisis
    13. 13. 2. Savings 3. Life Insurance Bank Companies• A savings bank is a Insurance companies may financial institution be classified as whose primary purpose 1. Life insurance is accepting savings companies, which sell life deposits. It may also insurance, annuities and perform some other pensions products. functions. 2. Non-life or general insurance companies, which sell other types of insurance.
    14. 14. 4. Investment company• Generally, an "investment company" is a company (corporation, business trust, partnership, or limited liability company) that issues securities and is primarily engaged in the business of investing in securities.• An investment company invests the money it receives from investors on a collective basis, and each investor shares in the profits and losses in proportion to the investor’s interest in the investment company.
    15. 15. 4. Pension Funds• A fund established by an employer to facilitate and organize the investment of employees retirement funds contributed by the employer and employees. The pension fund is a common asset pool meant to generate stable growth over the long term, and provide pensions for employees when they reach the end of their working years and commence retirement.• Pension funds are commonly run by some sort of financial intermediary for the company and its employees, although some larger corporations operate their pension funds in-house. Pension funds control relatively large amounts of capital and represent the largest institutional investors in many nations.
    16. 16. 5. Leasing Companies• A lease or tenancy is the right to use or occupy personal property or real property given by a lessor to another person (usually called the lessee or tenant) for a fixed or indefinite period of time, whereby the lessee obtains exclusive possession of the property in return for paying the lessor a fixed or determinable consideration (payment). 6. Brokerage Houses• Stock brokers assist people in investing, online only companies are called discount brokerages, companies with a branch presence are called full service brokerages or private client services.
    17. 17. Financial Intermediation• Financial intermediation consists of “channeling funds between surplus and deficit agents”. A financial intermediary is a financial institution that connects surplus and deficit agents. The classic example of a financial intermediary is a bank that transforms bank deposits into bank loans• As such, financial intermediaries channel funds from people who have extra money (savers) to those who do not have enough money to carry out a desired activity (borrowers).
    18. 18. Kinds of Financial Intermediation• Denomination Intermediation – When small amounts of savings from individuals and others are collected and pooled so as to give loans to others• Default-risk intermediation – occurs when financial intermediaries provide loans to risky borrowers and simultaneously issue relatively safe and liquid securities to attract loanable funds from savers.• Maturity intermediation – occurs when financial intermediaries borrow short-term funds from savers and make long- term loans to borrower. Maturity intermediation is most often undertaken by many financial intermediaries.
    19. 19. Financial Products: Mutual Funds• A Mutual Fund is a trust that pools the savings of a number of investors who share a common financial goal.• The money thus collected is then invested in capital market instruments such as shares, debentures and other securities.• The income earned through these investments and the capital appreciation realized are shared by its unit holders in proportion to the number of units owned by them.• Thus a Mutual Fund is the most suitable investment for the common man as it offers an opportunity to invest in a diversified, professionally managed basket of securities at a relatively low cost.
    20. 20. Regulations• Governed by SEBI (Mutual Fund) Regulation 1996 – All MFs registered with it, constituted as trusts ( under Indian Trusts Act, 1882)• Bank operated MFs supervised by RBI too• AMC registered as Companies registered under Companies Act, 1956• SEBI- Very detailed guidelines for disclosures in offer document, offer period, investment guidelines etc. – NAV to be declared everyday for open-ended, every week for closed ended – Disclose on website, AMFI, newspapers – Half-yearly results, annual reports – Select Benchmark depending on scheme and compare
    21. 21. Types of Mutual Fund Schemes• By Structure – Open-Ended – anytime enter/exit – Close-Ended Schemes – listed on exchange, redemption after period of scheme is over.• By Investment Objective – Equity (Growth) – only in Stocks – Long Term (3 years or more) – Debt (Income) – only in Fixed Income Securities (3-10 months) – Liquid/Money Market (including gilt) – Short-term Money Market (Govt.) – Balanced/Hybrid – Stocks + Fixed Income Securities (1-3 years) – Specialized Funds- particular industries, sectors or markets. Eg Infrastructure funds – International- Only in foreign Markets – Global- Both Foregn and Domestic • By Types of Investors• Other Schemes – Tax Saving Schemes – Some funds differ from other funds – Special Schemes because of investor profile. Pension • ULIP Fund. These funds manage the pension moneys of their clients.
    22. 22. Advantages of Mutual Fund Schemes• Diversification Benefit • Improves the risk-return profile of the portfolio • Small investors may not have the amount of capital that would allow optimal Diversification• Low Transaction Cost • Transactions are generally large • Large volumes attract lower brokerage commissions as a percentage of the volume of transaction and other costs as compared to the smaller volumes of the transactions entered into by individual investors• Availability of Various Schemes • Schemes to suit the requirements of the investors • Choose between regular income schemes and growth schemes, between schemes that invest in money market and schemes that invest in Stock market• Professional Management • Continuous monitoring of various securities• Liquidity • Portfolio vs mutual funds
    23. 23. Disadvantages of Mutual Fund Schemes• Investors cannot choose the securities they want to invest in or securities they want to sell.• Investors face the risk of fund managers not performing well.• If Manager’s incentive is linked to the fund he may perform well in the short run but hamper the long run• Management fees• Investors in Securities can decide the amount of earnings they want to withdraw in a particular period, investors in MF have no such discretion as the amount of earnings that are to be paid out to the investors in a particular year is decidd by the mutual Fund
    24. 24. Venture Capital• Investment in• High risk projects• High return potential projects• Equity related instruments• Unlisted companies 24
    25. 25. What is VC?• Investment in• High risk projects• High return potential projects• Equity related instruments• Unlisted companies 25
    26. 26. Types of risk financiers• Regular VCs• Corporate VCs• Angel investors – An angel investor or angel (also known as a business angel or informal investor) is an affluent individual who provides capital for a business start-up, usually in exchange for convertible debt or ownership equity• Incubators – A firm engaged in the business of fostering early-stage companies through the developmental phases until such time as the company has sufficient financial, human and physical resources to function on its own. 26
    27. 27. Changing patterns • Seed StageStages of VCs • Early stage investment • Later stage • Earlier domestic funds • Turnaround • Now more offshore funds • Moved towards Changing trends globalisation with Indian • Successful entrepreneurs in funds investing outside US turned financiers, TiE and foreign funds • Successful Indians investing inside India • Foreign VCs directly investing in India • Fund of eg SIDBI, UTI • NRI entrepreneurs tapping • State governments have Indian VC funds their state specific funds, • Banks and other institutions i.e. KITVEN also looking at innovative ways to fund SMEs 27
    28. 28. VC investment & exitPromoterswithProject Prelimnary Term Sheet Due Initial Project Signed by Diligence Meetings Review by Venture Review of Venture Capitalist & Project Capitalist PromotersVentureCapitalistwith FundsPromoters Divestment Mentoring Investment Legal & Exit & made by Documents from Monitoring Venture /Agreement Project of Project Capitalist Signed in ProjectVentureCapitalist 28
    29. 29. What a project must have VC looks for• Potential for high growth • Team – leadership,• High upside potential multidisciplinary,• Potential for integrity, extraordinary returns competence, domain to investor knowledge• Exit route plan • Project, product, USP • Market, opportunity, growth expected, barriers to competition • Exit avenue 29
    30. 30. Business PlansBusiness plans…• are to be forward looking, based on past knowledge of promoters and their work experience in the existing or new company• Must discount revenues expected, account for all expected costs and project expected cash flows 30
    31. 31. Due diligence reviews• Investment decision based on DDR• Business• Market• Accounting• Tax and Legal• Technical• HR 31
    32. 32. Term Sheet• Term sheet is a letter of intent and may or may not be legally binding• Term sheet terms give a summary of proposed principal terms of investment• Term sheet is usually subject to satisfactory completion of due diligence reviews 32
    33. 33. Term Sheet extractAmount of investment Rs. 100 millionType of security Equity SharesPre-money valuation Rs. 300 millionPost-money valuation Rs. 400 millionEquity shareholding of Existing holders of a 15%the company post equity b 15%investment c 10% d 10% e 5% f 5% Stock options pool 15% VC Investor Limited 33 25%
    34. 34. Post Venture Capital investment• Is a partner in the project• Mentors and monitors the project• Hand holds through the investment 34
    35. 35. Post VC investment• Networks on behalf of the investee, provides contacts, opens doors…• flip side could be perceived as interfering, this depends on VC/entrepreneur relationship 35
    36. 36. What a VC does• Each fund manager mentors only a handful of projects• While fund size is big, no. of investments cannot be too much, hence project size increases• Unlike debt/other investor, VC is not silent spectator,often is on the Board of investee company 36
    37. 37. VC investment• Some VCs therefore have separate persons to look at investment and others to look at post investment, monitoring as the skill sets can be different• Others have the same fund manager looking at project from day one of receiving proposal thru exit from investment 37
    38. 38. Mature markets• Different VCs may target different industries such as: – IT further split into niche areas – Agri related – Bioinformatics – Manufacturing - new materials – Service 38
    39. 39. Future of VC in India• Industry has not grown to meet needs of a variety of entrepreneurs• Too much money chasing too few projects, in select industries, not in the majority• Move towards consortium financing, risks spread for a smaller piece of pie• Many have dropped out and many coming in - churn is there, as players are to get established 39
    40. 40. Future of VC in India• Potential is there, needs to be tapped• Lack of appropriately trained persons to manage funds• General public, including others like bank staff, CAs, legal advisors etc. not completely aware of finer points of such funding• The entrepreneurial ecosystem is yet to develop, of course some cities like Bangalore are slowly having a variety of experts in this space 40
    41. 41. Future VCs in India• There are limited takers for smaller projects• Real early stage, high growth, high risk projects, finding it difficult to raise funding• There are issues of exit and other related issues 41
    42. 42. Future VCs in India• In the recent times some groups have showed interest in getting together those who need funds on the one hand and those who want to invest on the other, including high net worth individuals etc.• This includes industry groups, academic institutions and other groups 42