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Chapter 12

RISK, COST OF CAPITAL, AND VALUATION

Copyright 2014 McGraw-Hill Education. All rights reserved. No reproduction or distribution without the prior written consent of McGraw-Hill Education.

12-1

KEY CONCEPTS AND SKILLS


Measure a firms cost of equity capital
Grasp and interpret the impact of beta in
determining the firms cost of equity capital
Comprehend and calculate the firms overall cost
of capital
Incorporate the impact of flotation costs on
capital budgeting

12-2

CHAPTER OUTLINE
12.1
12.2
12.3
12.4
12.5
12.6
12.7
12.8
12.9
12.10
12.11

The Cost of Equity Capital


Estimating the Cost of Equity Capital with the CAPM
Estimation of Beta
Determinants of Beta
Dividend Discount Model
Cost of Capital for Divisions and Projects
Cost of Fixed Income Securities
The Weighted Average Cost of Capital
Valuation of RWACC
Estimating Eastman Chemicals Cost of Capital
Flotation Costs and the Weighted Average Cost of
Capital

12-3

WHERE DO WE STAND?

Earlier chapters on capital


budgeting focused on the
appropriate size and timing of
cash flows.
This chapter discusses the
appropriate discount rate when
cash flows are risky.
12-4

12.1 THE COST OF EQUITY CAPITAL

Firm with
excess cash

Pay cash dividend

Shareholder
invests in
financial
asset

A firm with excess cash can either pay a


dividend or make a capital investment
Invest in project

Shareholders
Terminal
Value

Because stockholders can reinvest the dividend in risky financial assets,


the expected return on a capital-budgeting project should be at least as
great as the expected return on a financial asset of comparable risk.
12-5

R
(CR
)oVRvaM(rS,FM)S2,M

S
M
F
F

12.2 ESTIMATING THE COST OF EQUITY


CAPITAL WITH THE CAPM

From the firms perspective, the expected


return is the Cost of Equity Capital:

To estimate a firms cost of equity capital, we need to


know three things:
1. The risk-free rate, RF

2. The market risk premium,


3. The company beta,

12-6

R
53%
(02.R

)510%

M
F
F

EXAMPLE: CALCULATING R
USING CAPM

Suppose the stock of Stansfield


Enterprises, a publisher of PowerPoint
presentations, has a beta of 2.5. The firm
is 100% equity financed.
Assume a risk-free rate of 5% and a
market risk premium of 10%.
What is the appropriate discount rate for
an expansion of this firm?

12-7

EXAMPLE: USING RS AND THE SML TO


EVALUATE PROJECTS
Suppose Stansfield Enterprises is evaluating the
following independent projects. Each costs $100 and
lasts one year.
Project

Project

IRR

NPV at
30%

2.5

Projects
Estimated Cash
Flows Next
Year
$150

50%

$15.38

2.5

$130

30%

$0

2.5

$110

10%

-$15.38

12-8

SM
L

IRR

Project

APPLICATION: USING THE SML FOR


PROJECT SELECTION
Good
A
project

30%

5%

Bad project

Firms risk (beta)


2.5
An all-equity firm should accept projects whose IRRs
exceed the cost of equity capital and reject projects
whose IRRs fall short of the cost of capital.
12-9

THE RISK-FREE RATE


Treasury securities are close proxies for the riskfree rate.
The CAPM is a period model. However, projects
are long-lived. So, average period (short-term)
rates need to be used.
As a practical matter, the one year Treasury Bill
rate will be assumed as an accurate estimate of
short term rates
CAPM suggests that we should use a Treasury
security whose maturity matches the time
horizon of investors:
No one agrees on what that horizon is!

12-10

THE MARKET RISK PREMIUM


Method 1: Use historical data
Method 2: Use the Dividend Discount Model

D
1
R
g
P
Market data and analyst forecasts can be used to
implement the DDM approach on a market-wide basis

12-11

12.3 ESTIMATION OF BETA


Market Portfolio - Portfolio of all assets in the
economy. In practice, a broad stock market
index, such as the S&P 500, is used to represent
the market.
Beta - Sensitivity of a stocks return to the return
on the market portfolio.

12-12

(V
C
o
v
,rM)
R
ia

ESTIMATION OF BETA

Problems

1. Betas may vary over time.


2. The sample size may be inadequate.
3. Betas are influenced by changing financial leverage and business
risk.

Solutions

Problems 1 and 2 can be moderated by more sophisticated statistical


techniques.
Problem 3 can be lessened by adjusting for changes in business and
financial risk.
Look at average beta estimates of comparable firms in the industry.

12-13

STABILITY OF BETA
Most analysts argue that betas are generally
stable for firms remaining in the same industry.
That is not to say that a firms beta cannot
change.

Changes in product line


Changes in technology
Deregulation
Changes in financial leverage

12-14

USING AN INDUSTRY BETA


It is frequently argued that one can better
estimate a firms beta by involving the whole
industry.
If you believe that the operations of the firm
are similar to the operations of the rest of the
industry, you should use the industry beta.
If you believe that the operations of the firm
are fundamentally different from the
operations of the rest of the industry, you
should use the firms beta.
Do not forget about adjustments for financial
leverage.
12-15

12.4 DETERMINANTS OF BETA

Business Risk
Cyclicality of Revenues
Operating Leverage

Financial Risk
Financial Leverage

12-16

CYCLICALITY OF REVENUES
Highly cyclical stocks have higher betas.

Such firms do well in the expansion phase of the


economic cycle and more poorly in the contraction
phase
Cyclical industries include retail and automotive
Non-cyclical industries include transportation

Note that cyclicality is not the same as


variability

Stocks with high standard deviations need not


have high betas.
Price movement of such stocks is more dependent
on quality of performance than market movement
Example: Movie studio hits and flops.

12-17

OPERATING LEVERAGE
The degree of operating leverage measures
how sensitive a firm (or project) is to its fixed
costs.
Operating leverage increases as fixed costs
rise and variable costs fall.
Operating leverage magnifies the effect of
cyclicality on beta.
The degree of operating leverage is given by:

DOL =

EBIT
Sales

EBIT
Sales
12-18

OPERATING LEVERAGE
$

Total
costs
Fixed costs

EBIT

Sales

Fixed costs

Sales

Operating leverage increases as fixed costs rise


and variable costs fall.

12-19

FINANCIAL LEVERAGE AND BETA


Operating leverage refers to the sensitivity
to the firms fixed costs of production.
Financial leverage is the sensitivity to a
firms fixed costs of financing.
The relationship between the betas of the
firms debt, equity, and assets is given by:

Debt
Equity
Asset =
Debt +
Equity
Debt + Equity
Debt + Equity
Financial leverage always increases the equity
beta relative to the asset beta.
12-20

EXAMPLE
Consider Grand Sport, Inc., which is currently
all-equity financed and has a beta of 0.90.
The firm has decided to lever up to a capital
structure of 1 part debt to 1 part equity.
Since the firm will remain in the same
industry, its asset beta should remain 0.90.
However, assuming a zero beta for its debt,
its equity beta would become twice as large:
Asset = 0.90 =

1
Equity
1+1

Equity = 2 0.90 = 1.80


12-21

12.5 DIVIDEND DISCOUNT MODEL

D1
R
g
P
The DDM is an alternative to the CAPM for
calculating a firms cost of equity.

The DDM and CAPM are internally


consistent, but academics generally favor
the CAPM and companies seem to use the
CAPM more consistently.
This may be due to the measurement error
associated with estimating company growth.
12-22

S
M
L
R
FIRM(R
F)
M
F

Project IRR

12.6 CAPITAL BUDGETING &


PROJECT RISK

Incorrectly accepted
negative NPV projects

Hurdle
rate
rf

FIRM

Incorrectly rejected
positive NPV projects
Firms risk (beta)

A firm that uses one discount rate for all projects may over
time increase the risk of the firm while decreasing its value.

12-23

CAPITAL BUDGETING &


PROJECT RISK
Suppose the Conglomerate Company has a cost of capital,
based on the CAPM, of 17%. The risk-free rate is 4%, the
market risk premium is 10%, and the firms beta is 1.3.
17% = 4% + 1.3 10%
This is a breakdown of the companys investment projects:

1/3 Automotive Retailer = 2.0


1/3 Computer Hard Drive Manufacturer = 1.3
1/3 Electric Utility = 0.6
average of assets = 1.3
When evaluating a new electrical generation
investment, which cost of capital should be used?
12-24

CAPITAL BUDGETING & PROJECT


RISK

Project IRR

SML
24%

Investments in hard
drives or auto retailing
should have higher
discount rates.

17%
10%

Projects risk ()
0.6

1.3

2.0

R = 4% + 0.6(14% 4% ) = 10%
10% reflects the opportunity cost of capital on an investment
in electrical generation, given the unique risk of the project.

12-25

12.7 COST OF DEBT

Interest rate required on new


debt issuance (i.e., yield to
maturity on outstanding debt)
Adjust for the tax deductibility of
interest expense

12-26

COST OF PREFERRED STOCK

Preferred stock is a perpetuity,


so its price is equal to the
coupon paid divided by the
current required return.
Rearranging, the cost of
preferred stock is:

RP = C / PV
12-27

12.8 THE WEIGHTED AVERAGE


COST OF CAPITAL
The Weighted Average Cost of Capital is given
by:
RWACC =

Equity
REquity +
Equity + Debt
RWACC =

S
RS +
S+B

Debt
RDebt (1 TC)
Equity + Debt
B
S+B

RB (1 TC)

Because interest expense is tax-deductible, we


multiply the last term by (1 TC).

12-28

12.9 FIRM VALUATION

The value of the firm is the


present value of expected future
(distributable) cash flow
discounted at the WACC
To find equity value, subtract the
value of the debt from the firm
value
12-29

12.10 EXAMPLE: EASTMAN


CHEMICAL
First, we estimate the cost of equity
and the cost of debt.
We estimate an equity beta to
estimate the cost of equity.
We can often estimate the cost of
debt by observing the YTM of the
firms debt.

Second, we determine the WACC by


weighting these two costs
appropriately.
12-30

EXAMPLE: EASTMAN CHEMICAL


Eastmans beta on Yahoo finance is 1.81, the risk
free rate is .50%, and the market risk premium is
7%.
Thus, the cost of equity capital is:

RS = RF + i ( RM RF)
= .005 + 1.81.07
= 13.17%

12-31

EXAMPLE: EASTMAN CHEMICAL


The yield on the companys debt is
3.15%, and the firm has a 35%
marginal tax rate.
The debt to value ratio is 29.4%
RWACC =

S
S+B

RS +

B
S+B

RB (1 TC)

= 0.706 13.17% + 0.294 3.15% (1 0.35)


= 9.90%

9.90% is Eastmans cost of capital. It should be used to


discount any project where one believes that the projects risk
is equal to the risk of the firm as a whole and the project has
the same leverage as the firm as a whole.
12-32

12.11 FLOTATION COSTS


Flotation costs represent the expenses incurred
upon the issue, or float, of new bonds or stocks.
These are incremental cash flows of the project,
which typically reduce the NPV since they increase
the initial project cost (i.e., CF0).
Amount Raised = Necessary Proceeds / (1-%
flotation cost)
The % flotation cost is a weighted average based
on the average cost of issuance for each funding
source and the firms target capital structure:

fA = (E/V)* fE + (D/V)* fD

12-33

QUICK QUIZ
How do we determine the cost of equity capital?
How can we estimate a firm or project beta?
How does leverage affect beta?
How do we determine the weighted average cost
of capital?
How do flotation costs affect the capital
budgeting process?

12-34