Suppose you are a financial analyst of ABC Company which was 100% equity financed with net worth of Rs. 10 million and Weighted Average Cost of Capital of 22%.
Management of the company has decided to change its capital structure by adding Rs. 4 million in debt at 14% cost of debt. Net income and cost of equity were Rs. 2,040,000 and 16.4% respectively after this restructuring. Moreover, Tax rate is 30%.
i. WACC of levered firm by ignoring tax.
ii. WACC of levered firm by considering tax.
it is as same as the last fin622 gdb ..
A calculation of a firm's cost of capital in which each category of capital is proportionately weighted. All capital sources - common stock, preferred stock, bonds and any other long-term debt - are included in a WACC calculation. All else equal, the WACC of a firm increases as the beta and rate of return on equity increases, as an increase in WACC notes a decrease in valuation and a higher risk.
The WACC equation is the cost of each capital component multiplied by its proportional weight and then summing:
WACC = (E/V)*Re + (D/V)*Rd * (1-Tc)
Re = cost of equity
Rd = cost of debt
E = market value of the firm's equity
D = market value of the firm's debt
V = E + D
E/V = percentage of financing that is equity
D/V = percentage of financing that is debt
Tc = corporate tax rate
Businesses often discount cash flows at WACC to determine the Net Present Value (NPV) of a project, using the formula:
NPV = Present Value (PV) of the Cash Flows discounted at WACC.
Broadly speaking, a company's assets are financed by either debt or equity. WACC is the average of the costs of these sources of financing, each of which is weighted by its respective use in the given situation. By taking a weighted average, we can see how much interest the company has to pay for every dollar it finances.
A firm's WACC is the overall required return on the firm as a whole and, as such, it is often used internally by company directors to determine the economic feasibility of expansionary opportunities and mergers. It is the appropriate discount rate to use for cash flows with risk that is similar to that of the overall firm.
WACC = RD (1- Tc )*( D / V )+ RE *( E / V )
rD = The required return of the firm's Debt financing
This should reflect the CURRENT MARKET rates the firm pays for debt. ThatsWACC.com calculates the cost of debt as the firm's total interest payments diveded by the firm's average debt over the last year.
(1-Tc) = The Tax adjustment for interest expense
Interest paid on debt reduces Net Income, and therefore reduces tax payments for the firm. This value of this 'interest tax shield' depends on the firm's tax rate. We calculate the tax rate as the firm's total Taxes divided by pre-Tax income for the last 3 years.
(D/V) = (Debt/Total Value)
rE= the firm's cost of equity
The firm's cost of equity is best (or, at least, most easily) calculated using the CAPM (Capital Asset Pricing Model).
Cost of Equity rE = rf + β(rM - rf) where...
rf = the 'Risk Free' rate of return
β = the firm's 'Beta'; the correlation between the firm's returns and the market
rM = the historical "Market" return
(E/V) = (Equity/Total Value)
(E/V) = (Equity/Total Value)
The % of the firm's value that is comprised of Equity. This is based on the firm's intra-day market cap (stock price x shares outstanding).
If you read the chapter on Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC), you know that the best capital structure for a corporation is when the WACC is minimized. This is partly derived from two famous Nobel prize winners, Franco Modigliani and Merton Miller who developed the M&M Propositions I and II.
M&M Proposition I
M&M Proposition I states that the value of a firm does NOT depend on its capital structure. For example, think of 2 firms that have the same business operations, and same kind of assets. Thus, the left side of their Balance Sheets look exactly the same. The only thing different between the 2 firms is the right side of the balance sheet, i.e the liabilities and how they finance their business activities.
M&M Proposition II
M&M Proposition II states that the value of the firm depends on three things:
1) Required rate of return on the firm's assets (Ra)
2) Cost of debt of the firm (Rd)
3) Debt/Equity ratio of the firm (D/E)
If you recall the tutorial on Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC), the formula for WACC is: WACC = [Rd x D/V x (1-5)] + [Re x E/V]
The WACC formula can be manipulated and written in another form:Ra = (E/V) x Re + (D/V) x Rd
The above formula can also be rewritten as:Re = Ra + (Ra - Rd) x (D/E)
This formula #3 is what M&M Proposition II is all about.
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Thks Alot M.Tariq Malik Sahab
net income ku given hai?isy kesy use krna hai?
kindly tell me.
idar to bray idea solution datay a r mgmt main kya ho jata ay admin ko !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
PLZ Help Us Provide Solution.
figures kon c use hon gin restructring wali ya phly wali?
Management of the company has decided to change its capital structure by adding Rs. 4 million in debt at 14% cost of debt.
net income ku given hai?
kindly tell me.