Firms seeking new capital will often turn to private equity to get it. Tim Bennett explains why, and also why the industry has taken such a battering in recent years.
Views: 216809 MoneyWeek
Private equity refers to company ownership by a specialized investment firm. Typically, a private equity firm will establish a fund and use it to buy multiple businesses, with the goal of selling each one within a few years at a profit. Private equity firms will often target an underperforming business and, after purchasing the company, use their management expertise to improve profitability.
Views: 128417 Investopedia
How do Private Equity Firms and its partners make money? Who are these GPs that we discussed in our last video (Video #4)? They are the private equity firms. Some of the largest private equity firms in the world are Carlyle Group, TPG, KKR, Blackstone and Apollo. Private equity firms make money primarily through two sets of fees: management fees and performance fees. Management fees are a percentage of assets which are meant to cover office rent, employee salaries and other types of day-to-day expenses. Traditionally,in private equity, these fees have been 2% of assets. As private equity firms have grown (and continue to grow) larger, management fees for the mega funds decreased below 2%. In venture capital, the smaller funds might have management fees higher than 2%. The second type of fee is a performance fee, also known as carried interest or “the carry”. This fee is used to compensate the GP for its performance. Occasionally, there is a hurdle rate which guarantees the investor be paid a fixed amount before the GP can get any part of the fee (the performance fee is typically 20% of the upside). Let’s look at an example where we have a performance of 20%, a hurdle rate of 8% and a GP catch up clause. The first 8% of performance will go to the LP; the next 2% will go to the GP. The remainder of the returns will be divided 80% to the LP and 20% to the GP. With a 2% management fee and a 20% performance fee, the private equity fund is said it to be charging “two and twenty”. In addition to management and performance fees, we also have other various small fees such as transaction and/or monitoring fees. Through all these fees, the founders of these top private equity firms have made quite a lot of money. In fact, many private equity founders are billionaires that have done some great things with their money. Among his many donations, Steve Schwartzman from Blackstone has given $150 million to Yale University as well as $100 million to the New York public library to fund renovation and expansion. In addition to many other projects, Henry Kravis from KKR has given $125 million dollars to the Columbia Business School and a $100 to the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Centre to fund cancer treatment and research. And, finally there’s David Rubenstein from The Carlyle Group. Rubenstein signed the Giving Pledge that was originated by Bill Gates and Warren Buffett encouraging wealthy individuals to give away half of their earnings, either during their lifetime or through their will. With a net worth of almost $3 billion, David Rubenstein is going to be doing a lot of giving!
Views: 33991 Steve Balaban
Updated version available. Click here to watch: https://youtu.be/Qhf4KSeSWIE What is private equity and how does it help companies? Watch this video to find out how European companies are benefitting from private equity investment, which can help them to innovate, develop products, expand into new markets and create sustainable employment. Discover more industry insight related to this video by Invest Europe at http://investeurope.eu/ Follow us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/755558 Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/InvestEuropeEU Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/investingInEU
Views: 89331 Invest Europe
Sherjan Husainie, of Leaders Global Network, offers career workshops in ten major cities around the world. He has worked in both investment banking at Morgan Stanley and in private equity at Google Capital. For more info, visit http://www.leadersgn.com/
Views: 236951 Career Insider Business
This video uses a comprehensive example to demonstrate how to account for investments using the Equity Method. When an investor owns between 20% and 50% of a firm's stock, the investor is deemed to have significant influence and must recognize a proportionate share of the firm's earnings. Edspira is your source for business and financial education. To view the entire video library for free, visit http://www.Edspira.com To like us on Facebook, visit https://www.facebook.com/Edspira Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams. To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com To follow Michael on Facebook, visit https://facebook.com/Prof.Michael.McLaughlin To follow Michael on Twitter, visit https://twitter.com/Prof_McLaughlin
Views: 56329 Edspira
How do private equity firms find deals? The question should be: “How do private equity firms find good deals”. I run a private equity firm, and I get calls all the time from investment bankers and brokers, saying, “Steve, we have the perfect deal for you!” and they try to convince me (on the phone) that this deal is just for me. But, I know that the second they hang up the phone with me, they’re calling Bill, they’re calling Jeff, and they’re calling Susan with the exact same deal. These are not good deals; these are just……deals. Private equity firms need to find good deals through proprietary deal flow. Proprietary deal flow is obtained (for the most part) through connections. Private equity firms need to get to know lawyers and accountants who could know when their clients are about to sell, allowing them to tell the firms in advance. Private equity firms need to make a lot of connections in an industry, so that when the executives/owners of those companies want to sell, they tell the private equity firm before they market the deal to other companies. Private equity firms should also make connections with other private equity firms. If a private equity firm has a deal, and it doesn’t have the capital to do the entire deal themselves, the firm might call on another private equity firm to be part of a syndicate. To get deals you need to get out there - get out of that office. Finally, you need to market your private equity firm really well. If you market effectively,entrepreneurs will know to come to you. In summary, if you’re a private equity firm, you need to find good deals. Stop taking calls from those bankers, stop taking calls from those brokers, get out of your office and get proprietary deal flow. In 2014, the yogurt company Chobani needed $750 million. Before the market found out, Chobani was already in talks with TPG. Why? The co-founder of TPG, David Bonderman, knew a prominent businessman in Turkey, Cuneyd Zapsu, who in turn knew the CEO of Chobani, Hamdi Ulukaya. Remember, proprietary deal flow is all about working the connections you have. After all, this $750 million deal happened because a guy knew a guy who knew a guy.
Views: 19931 Steve Balaban
Review: Private Equity, Direct Investing, Fund Investing, Co-investing and Secondary Investing Investors can invest in private equity in four different ways: Directly, funds, co-investments and secondaries. Direct investing is when an investor directly invests in private companies. It could be buying the entire company or a minority investment. Fund investing is when an investor goes to a private equity fund and the private equity fund buys companies on the investor’s behalf. Co-investing is the most complicated option. For example, an investor invests $50 million in a private equity fund with co-investment rights, meaning that when the fund looks for opportunities it can allow the investor to participate not only through the fund, but directly as well. An example of this would be when a fund is looking at investment in a $40 million company. That investment needs $30 million equity and $10 million in debt. The equity portion given by the fund (without co-investing) would be $30 million dollars. In the case of co-investing, the fund gives $20 million (in which the investor is participating through the fund) with the remaining $10 million (i.e. The difference between the $20 million in equity given by the fund and the $30 million equity needed) is offered to the investor to do on a direct basis resulting in the fund investing $20 million and the investor investing $10 million. When investors invest into a fund, they pay full fees, typically paying a 2% management fee and a 20% performance fee (i.e. “two and twenty”). By investing $10 million directly, other than a small deal origination fee, investors are able to reduce their overall fees. (For more on fees see Video #4). The fourth way to invest in private equity is through secondaries. In this example our investor makes a commitment to invest $50 million in a private equity fund by giving about $10 to $20 million dollars to the private equity fund up front for the first two fund investments. As more acquisitions are made, the private equity fund makes capital calls to the investor. The investor is usually locked into the private equity fund for seven to ten years (or longer). If the investor wants out of this agreement, the commitment can be sold to other investors. The sale can be of the entire commitment (which would include the existing deals that the private equity fund was already made, plus future capital calls) or it can be done through a structured secondary (selling different parts) where the investor may want to keep the existing investments and just sell the future commitments. As easy as an investor can sell a secondary, it can buy one as well.
Views: 8444 Steve Balaban
In this lesson, you'll learn why you can't just "ignore" a company's ownership stakes in other companies. By http://breakingintowallstreet.com/ "Financial Modeling Training And Career Resources For Aspiring Investment Bankers" And you'll also learn how to factor in partially owned companies when calculating Enterprise Value and valuation multiples. Table of Contents: 2:32 Why You Can't Ignore Equity Investments (Associate Companies) and Noncontrolling Interests (Minority Interests) 4:38 Example for Equity Investments (Associate Companies) 10:28 Recap and Summary Why You Calculate Enterprise Value the Way You Do... Pretty much everyone agrees that you take a company's Equity Value, subtract Cash, and add Debt to calculate Enterprise Value. But after that it gets murkier, and not everyone agrees on which items to add or subtract. One common scenario: a company owns a % of another company, and it reflects that ownership somewhere on its Balance Sheet... what do you do? With an Equity Investment or Associate Company, the Parent Company owns less than 50% and records the stake as an Asset on its BS. With Noncontrolling Interests (formerly "Minority Interests"), the Parent company owns more than 50% but less than 100%, consolidates the financial statements 100%, and records the value of the stake it does NOT own on the L&E side of the BS. You CANNOT ignore these items when calculating Enterprise Value because: Reason #1: Equity Value (Market Cap) Implicitly Reflects the Value of These Stakes Already. Investors buy and sell shares, knowing full well how much the company owns of other companies. Great Example: Yahoo! and Alibaba -- Yahoo! bought a 40% stake valued at $2.5 billion, which grew to $15.2 billion in 9 years. When Yahoo's share price increased over the years, it was often because of Alibaba beating growth expectations! Reason #2: You Need to Make an Apples-to-Apples Comparison in Valuation Multiples. If Company A owns 70% of Company B and 30% of Company C, then its Equity Value already reflects those stakes... and so will Enterprise Value, if you don't add or subtract them. So metrics like EBITDA also need to reflect 70% of Company B's EBITDA and 30% of Company C's EBITDA... But they don't do that "naturally" because of the accounting rules for these stakes on the Income Statement. So we need to adjust by including 100% of the value, or 0% of the value, in Enterprise Value and in EBITDA -- and it is easier to make this adjustment to Enterprise Value, rather than modifying the company's Income Statement, in 99% of cases. Example for Equity Investments / Associate Companies: The Parent Company has the following stats: Equity Value = $350 Cash = $50 Debt = $200 EBITDA = $63 It owns 30% of another company, and that Associate Company is worth $100. So you just say Enterprise Value = $350 -- $50 + $200 = $500, right? Wrong! Here's the Problem: That Equity Value of $350 already reflects 30% * $100, in other words the ownership stake in the Associate Company times the Associate Company's value. Without that stake, the Parent Company's Equity Value would be $320 instead. So as it stands, this Enterprise Value of $500 also includes the value of that 30% stake. BUT... EBITDA includes 0% of the Associate Company's EBITDA, because accounting rules state that the statements should not be consolidated when the Parent Company owns under 50%. There is an adjustment at the bottom of the Income Statement, but the EBITDA for the "Combined Company" here is really just the EBITDA for the Parent Company. In other words, let's say the Associate Company had $15 in EBITDA. The Combined Company's EBITDA would NOT be $63 + $15 * 30% = $67.5. It would only be $63! So Enterprise Value reflects 30% of the Associate Company, but EBITDA only reflects 0% of the Associate Company. Theoretically, you could fix this by adding 30% of the Associate Company's EBITDA (as in that example right above)... But in real life, companies don't disclose enough information for you to do this. They only show the Associate Company's Net Income. So instead, we subtract 30% * $100 from Enterprise Value, to make sure that neither Enterprise Value nor EBITDA reflect that other stake, and the equation becomes: Enterprise Value = Equity Value + Debt -- Cash -- Equity Investments Enterprise Value = $350 + $200 -- $50 -- $30 = $470
Views: 16151 Mergers & Inquisitions / Breaking Into Wall Street
Venture capital and private equity funding both offer money in exchange for a percentage of ownership in your business. However, there are a few fundamental differences between the two. In this video we explain how each form of funding works and the types of companies they lend to. You’ll also hear from real people who work with both types of funding on a daily basis. Find more information on the different types of funding available for your business at: www.education.dandb.com Connect with us! Twitter: http://twitter.com/DandB/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/dandbcredibility/
Views: 41775 Dun & Bradstreet - B2B
Vince Pezzullo, Perpetual Investments Deputy Head of Equities and PIC Portfolio Manager, discussed with the Morgans network his views of FY18 Reporting Season.
Views: 230 Morgans
http://www.evancarmichael.com/support/ - SUPPORT ME :) Like this video? Please give it a thumbs up below and/or leave a comment - Thank you!!! Help me caption & translate this video! http://www.amara.org/en/profiles/videos/Evan%20Carmichael/ "Great Evan! What about fin doing someone very good at the job, who used to be a business Man and Want to become part of the business That i created and have 50% of the parts and work 200% for the sucess of the company!!! Im alone and i came to the point That i cant do all the job alone???? Crazy...... I Want That support badly but AM i obligée to give the 50% away?????? Help Cuir Esthetica"
Views: 98742 Evan Carmichael
Having issues deciding how to split up the equity in your business between your team (co-founder), advisors and potential investors? In this video, I provide some guidelines and some major DON'TS when thinking about startup equity. Are you an entrepreneur? Get free weekly video training here: http://www.danmartell.com/newsletter + Join me on FB: http://FB.com/DanMartell + Connect w/ me live: http://periscope.tv/danmartell + Tweet me: http://twitter.com/danmartell + Instagram awesomeness: http://instagram.com/danmartell Related Videos - To Raise or Not To Raise Venture Capital https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=syfMR9Akxqo - The 3 Secret Agreements You Make When Accepting Venture https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=syfMR9Akxqo - Startup Balance With Kids https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X2NsSWYs-20 Okay. Due to popular demand, I’ve decided to finally tackle the billion dollar beast. And while it’s not easy to have a conversation about startup equity without putting the faint of heart to sleep, it’s territory that simply can’t be overlooked. Because for any growth-oriented entrepreneur entertaining the idea of handing out equity in their company, the math absolutely matters… And one small misstep can be the difference between accelerated growth or the speed pass to startup hell. So if you’ve ever wondered what a healthy equity breakdown looks like for all key stakeholders (founders, advisors, investors and team members)... … then give this new video a quick spin. As you can see, used appropriately, equity can be an amazing way to incentivize team members and attract key advisors and investors. Like I did with Uber’s Travis Kalanick But if you don’t enter the conversation with clear knowledge of the right benchmarks to shoot for… … then you’re setting yourself up to either give too much away or lose talent and investors to other startups playing a much sharper numbers game. So get your numbers right. Make the right offers. And then step up to the plate and use equity for the growth accelerant it is. To splitting the pie… (and watching it grow), – Dan Don't forget to share this entrepreneurial advice with your friends, so they can learn too: https://youtu.be/hWA1b8owinc ===================== ABOUT DAN MARTELL ===================== “You can only keep what you give away.” That’s the mantra that’s shaped Dan Martell from a struggling 20-something business owner in the Canadian Maritimes (which is waaay out east) to a successful startup founder who’s raised more than $3 million in venture funding and exited not one... not two... but three tech businesses: Clarity.fm, Spheric and Flowtown. You can only keep what you give away. That philosophy has led Dan to invest in 33+ early stage startups such as Udemy, Intercom, Unbounce and Foodspotting. It’s also helped him shape the future of Hootsuite as an advisor to the social media tour de force. An activator, a tech geek, an adrenaline junkie and, yes, a romantic (ask his wife Renee), Dan has recently turned his attention to teaching startups a fundamental, little-discussed lesson that directly impacts their growth: how to scale. You’ll find not only incredible insights in every moment of every talk Dan gives - but also highly actionable takeaways that will propel your business forward. Because Dan gives freely of all that he knows. After all, you can only keep what you give away. Get free training videos, invites to private events, and cutting edge business strategies: http://www.danmartell.com/newsletter
Views: 58482 Dan Martell
Here's an outline of what we'll cover in this free Minority Stake Acquisition tutorial: Why Does This Matter? By http://breakingintowallstreet.com/ "Financial Modeling Training And Career Resources For Aspiring Investment Bankers" The way you reflect minority stake purchases on the financial statements differs from what you do for acquisitions of entire companies, and from greater than 50% ownership acquisitions. We create an item called "Equity Investments" AKA "Investments in Equity Interests" AKA "Associate Companies" on the Balance Sheet to reflect cases where we own less than 50% of other companies. It's also very, very common to see these deals in the news... we're looking at a ~$2.6 billion deal here between Liberty Media and Charter Communications Liberty Media is a large holding company and media conglomerate that buys stakes in lots of media companies... such as Sirius XM Radio, Time Warner, Viacom, Live Nation, Crown Media, and Barnes & Noble. Charter Communications is the 4th largest cable operator in the US, as of the time of this deal. Liberty purchased a 27% stake in Charter, worth $2.6 billion, which was announced in Q1 2013 and closed in Q2 2013. We're going to look at this acquisition via a 4-step process in this set of tutorial videos: 1. What happens on the financial statements when you purchase that initial minority stake in a company? We'll cover this first step in this tutorial. 2. What happens on the statements after running the business for several years, with that minority stake included? 3. What happens when you increase your ownership in that company? 4. How do you reflect a sale of a minority stake on the financial statements? What Do You Do to Reflect This? It's DIFFERENT from greater than 50% ownership acquisition because you do NOT go through the purchase price allocation process at all - no Goodwill, no write-ups, no consolidation of the financial statements, etc. Instead, you simply reflect the cash/debt/stock used to fund the deal on the Balance Sheet, create the new line item for your ownership in the other company, and also reflect any transaction fees paid for this minority stake. So this initial step is pretty simple - but it gets more complicated when you have to reflect earnings and dividends from the Equity Investments *after* the transaction closes. How Do You Reflect This Type of Acquisition on the Statements? 1. First, you need 3-statement projections for the Parent Company and target company. We've already filled these in here, based on equity research and our own estimates - this is NOT the focus of this lesson, so we're not going over how to create these projections. If the deal closes in the middle of the year, quarterly projections are best so you can be more precise - here, we're dividing 2013 into quarters but leaving the other years in annual figures. 2. Then, you need to look up information on the deal - the close date, purchase price, % cash/debt/stock used, and anything else relevant such as the maximum ownership percentage. 3. Then, go to Balance Sheet and reflect cash/debt/stock used and creation of new Equity Investments line item. Careful with debits and credits... CR Asset = Reduce it, CR Liability = Increase it. DR Asset = Increase it, DR Liability = Reduce It. Aside from cash, debt, and the Equity Investments line item, most other line items will not be adjusted at all in this initial transaction. So the set of steps here is just: CR Cash DR Equity Investments CR Long-Term Debt And if you've set up the model correctly, the Balance Sheet should remain in balance. Most other line items will be $0 - we're ignoring transaction and financing fees here. What Next? In parts 2-4, we'll walk through what happens on all 3 statements when a minority stake is purchased, what happens when the parent company increases its ownership, and what happens when it finally sells that minority stake to someone else. Again, we'll be using this Liberty Media / Charter Communications deal as the example for all the steps here.
5 reasons you shouldn't invest in a REIT: Why Private Equity Real Estate Funds Are Superior Private REITs 1. Fees to Promote funds. Private REITs have been notorious for their high fees—and many sharing 10% with brokers. This upfront expense becomes almost impossible to recoup and offers no value to the properties or investors. In fact the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) now requires private REITs to provide statements to investors showing this drop immediately. This disclosure and public awareness apparently had a negative impact with the public with private REITs raising almost eighty percent less in funds. Meanwhile, more cash is flowing into private equity real estate, like Cardone Capital. I refuse to pay any fees or commissions to brokers, reducing ALL the cost of middle men. My company uses social media crowd funding to create awareness of the deals we are investing. That way ALL of the investors dollars are invested in the properties. 2. We Buy Then You Invest. With a REIT you invest money upfront before the properties are purchased and most of the time you don’t know what property you are invested. With the REIT the theory is you buy a diversified pool of properties, but in practice, REITs don’t start off with a pool of properties and they must start paying dividends to their investors so, REIT managers have the propensity to invest in properties to generate dividends to pay the investors. 3. Tax Advantages - With a Real Estate Investment Trust the investor is invested in a convertible stock certificate unlike the private equity investment that makes the investor a partner in the property, with the full backing of the real property. In a private equity fund you are a partner in the property rather than a holder of a piece of paper. The tax implications (to be covered in a bit) provides a massive benefit to the investor of a private equity fund over REIT. 4) Monthly Cash Distributions. Private REITs typically pay every quarter whereas a good private equity firm who manages cash flow and is personally invested in the properties is motivated to pay investors out monthly as they are motivated to pay themselves. As a real estate operator investing in a property I want to be paid monthly. If their is cash flow I demand we distribute monthly to the investors. 5) Private Equity Mentality vs REIT Mentality - The mindset of of private equity fund manager is about investing in real property not the day to day value of a piece of paper created by the Wall Street smarter chemist. In REITs profits take a back seat to Fees. REITs generate most fees through transactions and the SEC warns that deals can be struck just to generate fees. The private equity fund manager is driven by finding the right real estate assets that can produce cash flow over long periods of time and create appreciation for the fund manager and the investors. Whereas the REIT mentality is fee driven whereby they get to keep their jobs and fees are based on trades not the asset itself. 6) Taxes - One of the great benefits of real estate investing is the number of tax advantages provided through depreciation and long term capital gains. REITs do NOT share these tax advantages with its investors and instead each year send you a 1099 form, as though you work for them. The private equity firm passes all tax benefits on to its investors, including depreciation and capital recapitalization, while REIT payouts are taxed at an investor’s higher ordinary income rate and no depreciation deductions are passed on. Grant Cardone CEO CardoneCapital.com 800M AUM #business #realestate #investing Our offerings under Rule 506(c) are for accredited investors only. FOR OUR CURRENT REGULATION A OFFERING, NO SALE MAY BE MADE TO YOU IN THIS OFFERING IF THE AGGREGATE PURCHASE PRICE YOU PAY IS MORE THAN 10% OF THE GREATER OF YOUR ANNUAL INCOME OR NET WORTH. DIFFERENT RULES APPLY TO ACCREDITED INVESTORS AND NON-NATURAL PERSONS. BEFORE MAKING ANY REPRESENTATION THAT YOUR INVESTMENT DOES NOT EXCEED APPLICABLE THRESHOLDS, WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO REVIEW RULE 251(D)(2)(I)(C) OF REGULATION A. FOR GENERAL INFORMATION ON INVESTING, WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO REFER TO WWW.INVESTOR.GOV. For our anticipated Regulation A offering, until such time that the Offering Statement is qualified by the SEC, no money or consideration is being solicited, and if sent in response prior to qualification, such money will not be accepted. No offer to buy the securities can be accepted and no part of the purchase price can be received until the offering statement is qualified. Any offer may be withdrawn or revoked, without obligation or commitment of any kind, at any time before notice of its acceptance given after the qualification date. A person's indication of interest involves no obligation or commitment of any kind. Our Offering Circular, which is part of the Offering Statement, may be found at https://cardonecapital.com/offering-1
Views: 21778 Grant Cardone
Similarities in compensation structure for hedge funds, venture capital firms, and private equity investors. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/hedge-funds/v/hedge-fund-strategies-long-short-1?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Missed the previous lesson? Watch here: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/hedge-funds/v/are-hedge-funds-bad?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: Hedge funds have absolutely nothing to do with shrubbery. Their name comes from the fact that early hedge funds (and some current ones) tried to "hedge" their exposure to the market (so they could, in theory, do well in an "up" or "down" market as long as they were good at picking the good companies). Today, hedge funds represent a huge class investment funds. They are far less regulated than, say, mutual funds. In exchange for this, they aren't allowed to market or take investments from "unsophisticated" investors. Some use their flexibility to mitigate risk, other use it to amplify it. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Finance and Capital Markets channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ1Rt02HirUvBK2D2-ZO_2g?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 144292 Khan Academy
A presentation by billionaire co-founder of private equity firm TPG Capital, James Coulter. In this presentation, Jim analyses four markets that he sees investment potential in and breaks down what he looks for in each industry before he invests. Jim also talks about the history of multiple sectors and reaching punctuated equilibrium. Like if you enjoyed Subscribe for more:http://bit.ly/InvestorsArchive Follow us on twitter:http://bit.ly/TwitterIA Other great Private Equity investor videos:⬇ Steve Schwarzman reflects on Blackstone and His Life:http://bit.ly/SSPEPic Billionaire Henry Kravis on Finance, Work Ethic and Life: http://bit.ly/HKFVid Billionaire Leon Black: Investment Strategy for Private Equity:http://bit.ly/LBlackVid Video Segments: 0:00 Introduction 1:01 Punctuated equilibrium 3:16 Alpha and growth 4:31 Education investing 10:16 Marijuana investing 20:42 Data investing 26:00 Influencer investing Interview Date: 28th November, 2018 Event: The year ahead Original Image Source:http://bit.ly/JCoulterPic Investors Archive has videos of all the Investing/Business/Economic/Finance masters. Learn from their wisdom for free in one place. For more check out the channel. Remember to subscribe, share, comment and like! No advertising. #InvestorsArchive
Views: 5708 Investors Archive
I use to be a firm believer that it was smart to buy a business with no money down. Now I think its the dumbest way to buy a business. It took me a long time and a lot of trial and error but now, intead of helping clients buy terrible businesses with no money, I help them start their own private equity fund from scratch. What does it take to start a Private Equity Fund? How do you do it? In the coming weeks I will go over some of these steps so be sure to subscribe for those videos. Visit http://acechapman.com to learn more about his programs! ***Remember to Like, Share, and Subscribe for more videos*** https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCaNlGb8yu09Pvp-kUsyeW-w ***Connect with Ace Chapman*** FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/websiteinvestor/ LINKEDIN: http://www.linkedin.com/in/ace-chapman-innovative-business-development-46013078/ TWITTER: https://www.twitter.com/acechapman INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/ace.chapman SNAPCHAT: ace.chapman
Views: 1519 Ace Chapman
A interview and Q&A with billionaire and Co-CEO of private equity giant KKR, Henry Kravis. In this interview Henry talks about how private equity has changed and where he predicts it will go. Henry also talks about the rise of growth equity investing in private equity and unicorn companies. 📚 Books on Henry Kravis and KKR are located at the bottom of the description❗ Like if you enjoyed Subscribe for more:http://bit.ly/InvestorsArchive Follow us on twitter:http://bit.ly/TwitterIA Other great Private Equity investor videos:⬇ Steve Schwarzman reflects on Blackstone and His Life:http://bit.ly/SSPEPic Billionaire Henry Kravis on Finance, Work Ethic and Life: http://bit.ly/HKFVid Billionaire Leon Black: Investment Strategy for Private Equity:http://bit.ly/LBlackVid Video Segments: 0:00 Introduction 0:21 Donald Trump said you would be a good treasury secretary 0:45 When you are looking at a deal, how do you look out for disruption in that industry? 4:32 Is a IPO of First Data on the horizon? 5:13 Why are you entering the growth equity/Venture capital market? 8:00 Do you think the deals are in a bubble? 9:22 Would you buy a index of unicorn companies? 10:32 Is a growth equity fund coming? 12:15 Paying the tech peoples salary? 12:50 Did you learn anything new when KKR went public? 15:24 Are the concerns of tech CEOs about going public legitimate fears? 16:25 How much of a technologist are you? 17:16 Investing with Iconiq 18:29 How do you get a feel of good culture at a company? 23:43 In the next 12 months will we see a $10 billion buyout? 24:22 Start of Q&A 24:37 Over the past 25 years, what have you had to give up to be more successful in investing? Henry Kravis and KKR Books 🇺🇸📈 (affiliate link) The New Financial Capitalists:http://bit.ly/NewFinancialCapitalists Merchants of Debt:http://bit.ly/MerchantsofDebt Barbarians At The Gate:http://bit.ly/BarbariansGate The Money Machine:http://bit.ly/MoneyMachineKKR Interview Date: 21st July, 2015 Event: Fortune's Brainstorm Tech Original Image Source:http://bit.ly/HKravisPic1 Investors Archive has videos of all the Investing/Business/Economic/Finance masters. Learn from their wisdom for free in one place. For more check out the channel. Remember to subscribe, share, comment and like! No advertising.
Views: 26132 Investors Archive
In this tutorial, you'll learn how private companies are valued differently from public companies, including differences in the financial statements, the public comps, the precedent transactions, and the DCF analysis and WACC. Get all the files and the textual description and explanation here: http://www.mergersandinquisitions.com/private-company-valuation/ Table of Contents: 1:29 The Three Types of Private Companies and the Main Differences 6:22 Accounting and 3-Statement Differences 12:04 Valuation Differences 16:14 DCF and WACC Differences 21:09 Recap and Summary The Three Type of Private Companies To master this topic, you need to understand that "private companies" are very different, even though they're in the same basic category. There are three main types worth analyzing: Money Businesses: These are true small businesses, owned by families or individuals, with no aspirations of becoming huge. They are often heavily dependent on one person or several individuals. Examples include restaurants, law firms, and even this BIWS/M&I business. Meth Businesses: These are venture-backed startups aiming to disrupt big markets and eventually become huge companies. Examples include Kakao, WhatsApp, Instagram, and Tumblr – all before they were acquired. Empire Businesses: These are large companies with management teams and Boards of Directors; they could be public but have chosen not to be. Examples include Ikea, Cargill, SAS, and Koch Industries. You see the most differences with Money Businesses and much smaller differences with the other two categories. The main differences have to do with accounting and the three financial statements, valuation, and the DCF analysis. Accounting and 3-Statement Differences Key adjustments might include "normalizing" the company's financial statements to make them compliant with US GAAP or IFRS, classifying the owner's dividends as a compensation expense on the Income Statement, removing intermingled personal expenses, and adjusting the tax rate in future periods. These points should NOT be issues with Meth Businesses (startups) or Empire Businesses (large private companies) unless the company is another Enron. Valuation Differences The valuation of a private company depends heavily on its purpose: are you valuing the company right before an IPO? Or evaluating it for an acquisition by an individual or private/public buyer? These companies might be worth very different amounts to different parties – they *should* be worth the most in IPO scenarios because private companies gain a larger, diverse shareholder base like that. You'll almost always apply an "illiquidity discount" or "private company discount" to the multiples from the public comps; a 10x EBITDA multiple is great, but it doesn't hold up so well if the comps have $500 million in revenue and your company has $500,000 in revenue. This discount might range from 10% to 30% or more, depending on the size and scale of the company you're valuing. Precedent Transactions tend to be more similar, and you don't apply the same type of huge discount there for larger private companies. You may see more "creative" metrics used, such as Enterprise Value / Monthly Active Users, especially for private mobile/gaming/social companies. DCF and WACC Differences The biggest problems here are the Discount Rate and the Terminal Value. The Discount Rate has to be higher for private companies, but you can't calculate it in the traditional way because private companies don't have Betas or Market Caps. Instead, you often use the industry-average capital structure or average from the comparables to determine the appropriate percentages, and then calculate Beta, Cost of Equity, and WACC based on that. There are other approaches as well – use the firm's optimal capital structure, create a giant circular reference, or use earnings volatility or dividend growth rates – but this is the most realistic one. You use this approach for all private companies because they all have the same problem (no Market Cap or Beta). You'll also have to discount the Terminal Value, but this is mostly an issue for Money Businesses because of their dependency on the owner and key individuals. You could heavily discount the Terminal Value, use the company's future Liquidation Value AS the Terminal Value, or assume the company stops operating in the future and skip Terminal Value entirely. Regardless of which one you use, Terminal Value will be substantially lower for this type of company. The result is that the valuation will be MOST different for a Money Business, with smaller, but still possibly substantial, differences for Meth Businesses and Empire Businesses. http://www.mergersandinquisitions.com/private-company-valuation/
Views: 91145 Mergers & Inquisitions / Breaking Into Wall Street
A interview with Billionaire and Private Equity giant, David Rubenstein. In this interview David discusses Private Equity with a focus on the highly successful Carlyle Group and how it has change since the financial crash. David also talks about his early life and making the jump from lawyer to entrepreneur and founding a private equity firm in Washington, as opposed to the traditional destination of New York. Like if you enjoyed Subscribe for more:http://bit.ly/InvestorsArchive Follow us on twitter:http://bit.ly/TwitterIA Video Segments: 0:00 Introduction 1:20 Upbringing 2:13 First job out of law school 3:08 Working at the White House 4:27 Leaving Government 5:23 Turning to Private Equity 5:43 How would you describe Private Equity 6:38 What makes you so successful 7:48 More firms have adopted your model 8:13 Taking Carlyle public 9:13 Philanthropy 10:11 Lawyer to entrepreneur 12:32 !ADVERT! 14:00 Public awareness of Private Equity 14:57 Can we get back to the good times in Congress 16:33 Making successful investments in this era 17:37 How do individuals get exposure to Private Equity 18:53 !ADVERT! 20:47 How has Private Equity changed since the financial crisis 21:18 Incorporating macro thinking 22:14 Are we in a tech bubble 23:03 Energy sector 24:13 Solving the skills gap 25:25 !ADVERT! 26:44 Word association game Interview Date:26th July, 2015 Event: WalStreetwek Original Image Source:http://bit.ly/DRubensteinPic Investors Archive has videos of all the Investing/Business/Economic/Finance masters. Learn from their wisdom for free in one place. For more check out the channel. Remember to subscribe, share, comment and like! No advertising.
Views: 20907 Investors Archive
I want to give you my new Real Estate Book for free—just follow this link: https://10x.grantcardone.com/real-estate-made-simple-book How to Get Started in Real Estate...Invest with Cardone Capital—Grant Cardone----this is literally an investment opportunity of a lifetime. If you want to get into real estate but don't have the time to find deals, don't want to deal with managing tenants, and you're busy making money in your career, then come ride with me on my deals. I won't let you down because I won't let me down. https://cardonecapital.com/ ►Where to follow and listen to Uncle G: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/grantcardone Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/grantcardonefan SnapChat: https://www.snapchat.com/add/grantcardone. Twitter: https://twitter.com/GrantCardone Website: http://www.grantcardonetv.com Advertising: http://grantcardonetv.com/brandyourself Products: http://www.grantcardone.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/grantcardone/ iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/cardone-zone/id825614458 ---- Thank you for watching this video—Please Share it. I like to read comments so please leave a comment and… ► Subscribe to My Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/GrantCardone?sub_confirmation=1 -- Grant Cardone is a New York Times bestselling author, the #1 sales trainer in the world, and an internationally renowned speaker on leadership, real estate investing, entrepreneurship, social media, and finance. His 5 privately held companies have annual revenues exceeding $100 million. Forbes named Mr. Cardone #1 of the "25 Marketing Influencers to Watch in 2017". Grant’s straight-shooting viewpoints on the economy, the middle class, and business have made him a valuable resource for media seeking commentary and insights on real topics that matter. He regularly appears on Fox News, Fox Business, CNBC, and MSNBC, and writes for Forbes, Success Magazine, Business Insider, Entrepreneur.com, and the Huffington Post. He urges his followers and clients to make success their duty, responsibility, and obligation. He currently resides in South Florida with his wife and two daughters. #business #realestate #investing #GrantCardone #10XRule #SalesTraining #SalesMotivation Our offerings under Rule 506(c) are for accredited investors only. FOR OUR CURRENT REGULATION A OFFERING, NO SALE MAY BE MADE TO YOU IN THIS OFFERING IF THE AGGREGATE PURCHASE PRICE YOU PAY IS MORE THAN 10% OF THE GREATER OF YOUR ANNUAL INCOME OR NET WORTH. DIFFERENT RULES APPLY TO ACCREDITED INVESTORS AND NON-NATURAL PERSONS. BEFORE MAKING ANY REPRESENTATION THAT YOUR INVESTMENT DOES NOT EXCEED APPLICABLE THRESHOLDS, WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO REVIEW RULE 251(D)(2)(I)(C) OF REGULATION A. FOR GENERAL INFORMATION ON INVESTING, WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO REFER TO WWW.INVESTOR.GOV. For our anticipated Regulation A offering, until such time that the Offering Statement is qualified by the SEC, no money or consideration is being solicited, and if sent in response prior to qualification, such money will not be accepted. No offer to buy the securities can be accepted and no part of the purchase price can be received until the offering statement is qualified. Any offer may be withdrawn or revoked, without obligation or commitment of any kind, at any time before notice of its acceptance given after the qualification date. A person's indication of interest involves no obligation or commitment of any kind. Our Offering Circular, which is part of the Offering Statement, may be found at https://cardonecapital.com/offering-1
Views: 101824 Grant Cardone
June 30 -- Bloomberg’s Jason Kelly examines the business rivalry between BlackRock and Blackstone as the firms begin to pursue the same investors. He speaks on “Market Makers.” -- Subscribe to Bloomberg on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/Bloomberg Bloomberg Television offers extensive coverage and analysis of international business news and stories of global importance. It is available in more than 310 million households worldwide and reaches the most affluent and influential viewers in terms of household income, asset value and education levels. With production hubs in London, New York and Hong Kong, the network provides 24-hour continuous coverage of the people, companies and ideas that move the markets.
Views: 75995 Bloomberg
The Rest Of Us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/TheRestOfUs The Rest Of Us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/TROUchannel The Rest Of Us T-Shirts and More: http://teespring.com/TheRestOfUsClothing Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fcjmVj5fM5k Credits: Music by The FatRat. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCa_UMppcMsHIzb5LDx1u9zQ If you're a YouTuber, definitely check The FatRat. The channel offers a wide variety of free-to-use music for your videos.
Views: 1452609 The Rest Of Us
Financial Opportunities Forum (February 2018): Mr. Rajeev Thakkar, takes a look at how Private Equity businesses have shaped the business & investment climate in the Indian context. Private Equity investors have been involved in the Indian capital markets for a while now. They not only affect operational performance at many of their invested companies but also affect the market valuations by providing growth capital at the right time for businesses to scale. Presentation can be downloaded here: https://amc.ppfas.com/pdf-docs/fof/a-look-at-private-equity-investments-in-the-indian-market.pdf Disclaimer: Viewers should assume that PPFAS's Clients, PPFAS, its Directors, Employees have investments in the stocks and Mutual funds which are spoken about (long investment positions). We do not short stocks or indices. We do not speculate in Futures and Options.
Views: 6716 PPFAS Mutual Fund
This video provides an overview of the accounting rules and classifications for different types of investments. Investments can be broadly grouped into two types: debt investments and equity investments. Debt investments can be held-to-maturity (presented on the Balance Sheet at amortized cost, with changes in fair value not affecting Net Income), available-for-sale (presented on the Balance Sheet at fair value, with unrealized gains or losses bypassing the Income Statement and flowing through Other Comprehensive Income), or Trading (presented on the Balance Sheet at fair value, with unrealized gains or losses affecting Net Income. Equity investments are treated as Trading Securities according to the Fair Value Method (if the investor owns less than 20% of the investee), which marks the investment to market on the Balance Sheet and has unrealized gains or losses flow through Net Income. There is a practicability exception, however: if the fair value cannot be determined, the investment is presented on the Balance Sheet at cost, minus any impairments. If the investor owns between 20% and 50% of the investee the Equity Method is used; with this method, the investor does not recognize dividend revenue but instead recognizes a proportionate share of the investee's Net Income. If the investor owns more than 50% of the investee, the investor must consolidate the investee (the two entities are treated as one consolidated entity). Edspira is your source for business and financial education. To view the entire video library for free, visit http://www.Edspira.com To like Edspira on Facebook, visit https://www.facebook.com/Edspira To sign up for the newsletter, visit http://Edspira.com/register-for-newsletter Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams. To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com To follow Michael on Twitter, visit https://twitter.com/Prof_McLaughlin To follow Michael on Facebook, visit https://www.facebook.com/Prof.Michael.McLaughlin
Views: 25196 Edspira
1. Private equity firms mostly buy mature companies that are already established. Venture capital firms mostly invest in start-ups with high growth potential. 2. Primary Lever: Private Equity: Optimized Structure Venture Capital: Disruptive Innovation 3. Venture capitalists focus on sourcing, identifying, and investing in what they believe are entrepreneurs and startups that will succeed and bring large returns later down the line. 4. Private equity firms do control investing, where they acquire a majority stake or 100% of companies, while VCs only acquire minority stakes. 5. Private equity firms have a mix of equity and debt in their investment; whereas, the venture capitalists only make equity investments. 6. Private equity firms can buy companies from any industry, while venture capital firms are limited to start-ups in technology, biotechnology and clean technology. 7. Primary Investment Trigger: Private Equity: Underutilized Assets Venture Capital: Team 8. Investment Size: Private Equity: Large Investments From 100 million to 10s of billions. Venture Capital: $50000 to 5 million 9. VCs expect that most of their portfolio companies will fail, but that if one company becomes the next Facebook, they can still earn great returns. 10. Economic Philosophy Private Equity: Neoclassical Venture Capital: Economics Innovation Ecosystems 11. Private equity tends to attract former investment bankers, while venture capital gets a more diverse mix: Product managers, business development professionals, consultants, bankers, and former entrepreneurs. 12. Direction of Value Creation Private Equity: Top-down Venture Capital: Bottom-up
Views: 1208 Patel Vidhu
The Private Equity industry as we know it today is significantly larger compared to what it used to be 20 years ago. Nowadays pension funds, investment banks and high-net-worth individuals invest their money in private equity funds. The main idea is to use the money in order to acquire private or public companies, develop and improve their business, and then resell it at a considerable profit, given that the typical investment horizon ranges between 5 and 10 years. Private equity investments are risky, very illiquid and investors expect a significantly higher return compared to some of the other asset classes. Private Equity is one of the most desired career paths in the world of Business and Finance. Several years ago very few, if any, of the PE funds were hiring without relevant work experience. Today, it appears that more funds are willing to hire people with less experience. It is not rare to see intern and analyst openings within PE funds. However, if you’ve worked a couple of years in investment banking, consulting, or financial advisory, your chances of being hired increase significantly. Salaries vary based on the firm size and the country that you are located in, but they are generally 10-20% higher than the ones of investment banker analysts and associates with the same number of years of experience. On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/365careers/ On the web: http://www.365careers.com/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/365careers Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/365careers
Views: 22975 365 Careers
Debt vs. Equity. Market Capitalization, Asset Value, and Enterprise Value. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/venture-capital-and-capital-markets/v/chapter-7-bankruptcy-liquidation?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Missed the previous lesson? Watch here: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/venture-capital-and-capital-markets/v/more-on-ipos?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: This is an old set of videos, but if you put up with Sal's messy handwriting (it has since improved) and spotty sound, there is a lot to be learned here. In particular, this tutorial walks through starting, financing and taking public a company (and even talks about what happens if it has trouble paying its debts). About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Finance and Capital Markets channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ1Rt02HirUvBK2D2-ZO_2g?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 372264 Khan Academy
In this tutorial, you'll learn how to analyze Debt vs. Equity financing options for a company, evaluate the credit stats and ratios in different operational cases, and make a recommendation based on both qualitative and quantitative factors. http://breakingintowallstreet.com/ "Financial Modeling Training And Career Resources For Aspiring Investment Bankers" Table of Contents: 0:50 The Short, Simple Answer 3:54 The Longer Answer – Central Japan Railway Example 12:31 Recap and Summary If you have an upcoming case study where you have to analyze a company's financial statements and recommend Debt or Equity, how should you do it? SHORT ANSWER: All else being equal, companies want the cheapest possible financing. Since Debt is almost always cheaper than Equity, Debt is almost always the answer. Debt is cheaper than Equity because interest paid on Debt is tax-deductible, and lenders' expected returns are lower than those of equity investors (shareholders). The risk and potential returns of Debt are both lower. But there are also constraints and limitations on Debt – the company might not be able to exceed a certain Debt / EBITDA, or it might have to keep its EBITDA / Interest above a certain level. So, you have to test these constraints first and see how much Debt a company can raise, or if it has to use Equity or a mix of Debt and Equity. The Step-by-Step Process Step 1: Create different operational scenarios for the company – these can be simple, such as lower revenue growth and margins in the Downside case. Step 2: "Stress test" the company and see if it can meet the required credit stats, ratios, and other requirements in the Downside cases. Step 3: If not, try alternative Debt structures (e.g., no principal repayments but higher interest rates) and see if they work. Step 4: If not, consider using Equity for some or all of the company's financing needs. Real-Life Example – Central Japan Railway The company needs to raise ¥1.6 trillion ($16 billion USD) of capital to finance a new railroad line. Option #1: Additional Equity funding (would represent 43% of its current Market Cap). Option #2: Term Loans with 10-year maturities, 5% amortization, ~4% interest, 50% cash flow sweep, and maintenance covenants. Option #3: Subordinated Notes with 10-year maturities, no amortization, ~8% interest rates, no early repayments, and only a Debt Service Coverage Ratio (DSCR) covenant. We start by evaluating the Term Loans since they're the cheapest form of financing. Even in the Base Case, it would be almost impossible for the company to comply with the minimum DSCR covenant, and it looks far worse in the Downside cases Next, we try the Subordinated Notes instead – the lack of principal repayment will make it easier for the company to comply with the DSCR. The DSCR numbers are better, but there are still issues in the Downside and Extreme Downside cases. So, we decide to try some amount of Equity as well. We start with 25% or 50% Equity, which we can simulate by setting the EBITDA multiple for Debt to 1.5x or 1.0x instead. The DSCR compliance is much better in these scenarios, but we still run into problems in Year 4. Overall, though, 50% Subordinated Notes / 50% Equity is better if we strongly believe in the Extreme Downside case; 75% / 25% is better if the normal Downside case is more plausible. Qualitative factors also support our conclusions. For example, the company has extremely high EBITDA margins, low revenue growth, and stable cash flows due to its near-monopoly in the center of Japan, so it's an ideal candidate for Debt. Also, there's limited downside risk in the next 5-10 years; population decline in Japan is more of a concern over the next several decades. RESOURCES: https://youtube-breakingintowallstreet-com.s3.amazonaws.com/Debt-vs-Equity-Analysis-Slides.pdf
Views: 36915 Mergers & Inquisitions / Breaking Into Wall Street
An interview and Q&A with billionaire private equity titan and CEO and founder of Vista Equity Partners, Robert F. Smith. In this interview Robert explains that the key to becoming successful is to become an expert in a particular field. Robert also talks about how he created and runs Vista Equity Partners and investing in the community. Like if you enjoyed Subscribe for more:http://bit.ly/InvestorsArchive Follow us on twitter:http://bit.ly/TwitterIA Other great Private Equity investor videos:⬇ Steve Schwarzman reflects on Blackstone and His Life:http://bit.ly/SSPEPic Billionaire Henry Kravis on Finance, Work Ethic and Life: http://bit.ly/HKFVid Billionaire Leon Black: Investment Strategy for Private Equity:http://bit.ly/LBlackVid Video Segments: 0:00 Introduction 5:00 How does it feel to be back? 8:12 Did you stay in the background by design/ Become an expert? 16:45 How did you create Vista and its culture? 21:47 How did you conduct research before starting your business? 26:00 How do you invest in the community? 35:48 How do you educate people on a mass scale? 38:49 Start of Q&A 38:50 How do you grow and evolve Vista? 45:36 How do you use business to drive policy and equality? 48:32 How do you get in front of the technology? 51:15 How do you serve leadership in tech? 55:18 Advice on systems to engage firms for community action? 58:11 How to translate a engineering mindset to business? 1:00:35 How to be at the forefront of technology outside of the americas? 1:04:30 How to get funding at an early stage? 1:06:47 Do you have a autobiography in the works? Interview Date: 25th March, 2017 Event: ELEVATE conference Original Image Source:http://bit.ly/RFSmithPic Investors Archive has videos of all the Investing/Business/Economic/Finance masters. Learn from their wisdom for free in one place. For more check out the channel. Remember to subscribe, share, comment and like! No advertising.
Views: 11347 Investors Archive
In this live conversation on the business of design, Chris Do and Jose Caballer discuss how designers can get paid outside of traditional compensation models. They share their personal experience, discuss how equity (owning a portion of your client's company) can impact a practice's financial growth, and how designers should expand beyond products and services into "Venture Design," where they reap direct benefits from their talent through partnership and shared growth. Purchase a CORE Kit: http://bit.ly/COREKit Annotations: -- 1:01 Methods of getting more potential value instead of cash only payments for your services. 2:48 Q: What motivated you to start trading value and time for equity? 4:50 Q: What is the structure/equity stake in most of your deals? 7:33 How the agency and startup business models differ. 9:40 How to invest your time and skills in equity deals with defined boundaries. 12:37 Determine what the companies business model & exit strategy is and how it's going to be executed before you join. 14:40 What is a company valuation? 18:04 Giving up 10% of something is worse than keeping 100% of nothing. 22:20 Build a community to craft a portfolio of diverse startup equity investments 28:53 Benefits of being a T-Shaped Creative Special Thanks to our Sponsors: Shutterstock - http://www.shutterstock.com Media Temple - http://mediatemple.net This is Ground - http://thisisground.com 👉Subscribe: https://goo.gl/F2AEbk 👉See our Academy Channel: https://goo.gl/vB9zoP Want a deeper dive? Typography, Lettering, Sales & Marketing, Social Media and The Business of Design courses available here: https://goo.gl/bRt5qd — Love the content? Become a sustaining member for $5/mo today. https://goo.gl/nwekfL BOOKLIST – Essential Reading for Creative Professionals: http://bit.ly/2UtftOb Essential Design Books: http://bit.ly/2UtftOb Kits & Proposals: https://goo.gl/mSjuWQ Visit our website: https://www.thefutur.com FREE resources: https://goo.gl/Qh6gHr Mandarin (Chinese) Subtitles on UiiUii https://uiiiuiii.com/?s=the+futur — We love getting your letters. Send it here: The Futur c/o Chris Do 1702 Olympic Blvd. Santa Monica, CA 90404 USA — OUR AFFILIATE LINKS Webflow: http://bit.ly/2EbET9l Retro Supply Co.: http://bit.ly/2GW8gzR Skillshare: https://goo.gl/YCo2uT Amazon: http://bit.ly/thefuturishere Creative Market: https://goo.gl/g4jlTE Design Cuts: http://bit.ly/2GSsAR3 Epidemic Sound: https://bit.ly/2T647tR Bring Your Own Laptop Tutorials: byol.me/thefutur By making a purchase through any of our affiliate links, we receive a very small commission at no extra cost to you. This helps us on our mission to provide quality education to you. Thank you. — 🎙 Futur Podcast: https://thefutur.com/podcast/ ✍️ Futur Blog: https://thefutur.com/blog/Jose Caballer: http://bit.ly/josecaballerTwitter Chris Do: http://bit.ly/theChrisDoTwitter === *By making a purchase through any of our affiliate links, we receive a very small commission at no extra cost to you. This helps us on our mission to provide quality education to you. Thank you.
Views: 11605 The Futur
Capital markets are one of the most fascinating areas of investment banking. Companies need these services when they are about to go public or want to issue debt sold to the public. When a company wants to raise equity, we talk about ECM, standing for Equity Capital Markets, and when it wants to raise debt, we talk about DCM, standing for Debt Capital Markets. On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/365careers/ On the web: http://www.365careers.com/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/365careers Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/365careers
Views: 121940 365 Careers
An interview with billionaire Co-Founder of Private Equity giant Apollo Global Management, Leon Black. In this interview Leon covers four topics in depth: Apollo over 25 years, The firms investment strategy, Deals and Passions outside of finance. This interview offers a rounded view of Leon Black and Apollo Management Group. Like if you enjoyed Subscribe for more:http://bit.ly/InvestorsArchive Follow us on twitter:http://bit.ly/TwitterIA Video Segments: 0:00 Introduction 0:21The firm's growth over 25 years? 5:13 Investment approach and differences to other firms 14:54 What deals have you learnt the most from? 21:46 Passions outside of work Interview Date: 5th December, 2015 Event: Prime Quadrant Conference 2015 Original Image Source:http://bit.ly/LeonBlackPic Investors Archive has videos of all the Investing/Business/Economic/Finance masters. Learn from their wisdom for free in one place. For more check out the channel. Remember to subscribe, share, comment and like! No advertising.
Views: 20966 Investors Archive
Geoff Lloyd, CEO and Managing Director of Perpetual Limited and Executive Director of PIC takes us through the 1H17 results highlights. Vince Pezzullo, Deputy Head of Equities, Perpetual Investments and PIC Portfolio Manager then shares his insights on current market conditions, investment process and performance of the company.
Views: 369 Perpetual Limited
In this Video Dr Vivek Bindra unveils the secret on how to attract fundings for a startup business. He discusses in detail the difference between Private equity investors and venture capitalists. He also advises new business and start ups different ways to attract funds. Watch this video until the end for successful growth and health of your business 1. If you want to know how to raise funds for your startups from external agencies then watch this video 2. If you want to know how to raise funds for your startups through venture capitalists then watch this video 3.If you want to know how to raise funds through PE investors then watch this video 4.If you want to know more about angel investors then watch this video 5.If you want to know more about seed capital then watch this video 6. If you want to know more about debt capital then watch this video 7.If you want to know more about seed fundings then watch this video 8. If you want to know more about IPO then watch this video 9. If you want to know more about growth capital then watch this video 10. If you want to know more about debt restructuring then watch this video 11. If you want to know more about debt financing then watch this video 12. If you are looking for investors then watch this video 13.If you are looking for venture capital then watch this video 14.If you are looking for PE investors then watch this video To Attend a 4 hour Power Packed “Extreme Motivation & Peak Performance” Seminar of BOUNCE BACK SERIES, Call at +919310144443 or Visit https://bouncebackseries.com/ To attend upcoming LEADERSHIP FUNNEL PROGRAM, Call at +919810544443 or Visit https://vivekbindra.com/upcoming-programs/leadership-funnel-by-vivek-bindra.php Watch the Leadership funnel Program Testimonial Video, here at https://youtu.be/xNUysc5b0uI Follow our Official Facebook Page at https://facebook.com/DailyMotivationByVivekBindra/ and get updates of recent happenings, events, seminars, blog articles and daily motivation.
Views: 1678940 Dr. Vivek Bindra: Motivational Speaker
FinTree website link: http://www.fintreeindia.com FB Page link :http://www.facebook.com/Fin... This series of video covers the following key areas: -public and private company valuation -uses of private business valuation and applications of greatest concern to financial analysts -various definitions of value and different definitions can lead to different estimates of value -the income, market, and asset-based approaches to private company valuation and factors relevant to the selection of each approach -cash flow estimation issues related to private companies and adjustments required to estimate normalized earnings -the value of a private company using free cash Row, capitalized cash How, and/ or excess earnings methods -factors that require adjustment when estimating the discount rate for private companies -models used to estimate the required rate of return to private company equity -value of a private company based on market approach methods and advantages and disadvantages of each method -Asset-based approach to private company valuation -Effects on private company valuations of discounts and premiums based on control and marketability -role of valuation standards in valuing private companies We love what we do, and we make awesome video lectures for CFA and FRM exams. Our Video Lectures are comprehensive, easy to understand and most importantly, fun to study with! This Video lecture was recorded by our popular trainer for CFA, Mr. Utkarsh Jain, during one of his live CFA Level II Classes in Pune (India).
Views: 5646 FinTree
FinTree website link: http://www.fintreeindia.com FB Page link :http://www.facebook.com/Fin... This series of video covers the following points : -There are two ways to estimate the equity value using free cash flows. -An entire firm and all its cash flows (FCFF) are discounted, with the relevant discount rate being the weighted average cost of capital (WACC) because it reflects all the firm’s sources of capital. The value of the firm’s debt is then subtracted to calculate the equity value. -Only the free cash flows to equity (FCFE) are discounted, with the relevant discount rate being the required return on equity. This provides a more direct way of estimating equity value. -In theory, both approaches should yield the same equity value if the inputs are consistent. However, the FCFF approach would be favored in two cases. The firm’s FCFE is negative. -The firm’s capital structure (mix of debt and equity financing) is unstable. The FCFF approach is favored here because a) the required return on equity used in the FCFE approach will be more volatile when the firm’s financial leverage (use of debt) is unstable and b) when using historical data to estimate free cash flow growth, FCFF growth might reflect the firm’s fundamentals better than FCFE growth, which would fluctuate as debt fluctuates. -FCFF and FCFE approaches to valuation -value of a company by using the stable-growth, two-stage, and three-stage FCFF and FCFE models. -appropriate adjustments to net income, earnings before interest and taxes (EBIT), earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA), and cash flow from operations (CFO) to calculate FCFF and FCFE. -approaches for forecasting FCFF and FCFE. -approaches for calculating the terminal value in a multistage valuation model -We love what we do, and we make awesome video lectures for CFA and FRM exams. Our Video Lectures are comprehensive, easy to understand and most importantly, fun to study with! -This Video lecture was recorded by our popular trainer for CFA, Mr. Utkarsh Jain, during one of his live CFA Level II Classes in Pune (India). #CFA #FRM #FinTree
Views: 23288 FinTree
In this tutorial, you'll learn what goes into an equity research report, including how it differs from a stock pitch in terms of structure and argument, the main sections of the reports, and how you might write your own reports. http://www.mergersandinquisitions.com/equity-research-report/ Table of Contents: 1:43 Part 1: Stock Pitches vs. Equity Research Reports 6:00 Part 2: The 4 Main Differences in Research Reports 12:46 Part 3: Sample Reports and the Typical Sections 20:53 Recap and Summary Part 1: Stock Pitches vs. Equity Research Reports The main difference is that equity research reports are like "watered-down" stock pitches: you still recommend for or against investment in a public company, but your views are weaker, "Sell" recommendations are rare, and you spend a lot more time describing the company and its operations and financials. By contrast, in hedge fund stock pitches you take more extreme views and spend more time explaining how your views differ from those of the market as a whole. Part 2: The 4 Main Differences in Research Reports 1) There's More Emphasis on Recent Results and Announcements 2) Far-Outside-the-Mainstream Views Are Less Common 3) Research Reports Give "Target Prices" Rather Than Target Price Ranges 4) The Investment Thesis, Catalysts, and Risk Factors Are "Looser" Part 3: Sample Reports and the Typical Sections The main sections of a report are as follows: Page 1: Update, Rating, Price Target, and Recent Results The first page of an "Update" report states the bank's recommendation (Buy, Hold, or Sell, sometimes with slightly different terminology), and gives recent updates on the company. A specific "target price" must be based on specific multiples and specific assumptions in a DCF or DDM. So with Jazz, we explain that the $170.00 target is based on 20.7x and 15.3x EV/EBITDA multiples for the comps, and a discount rate of 8.07% and Terminal FCF growth rate of 0.3% in the DCF. Next: Operations and Financial Summary Next, you'll see a section with lots of graphs and charts detailing the company's financial performance, market share, and important metrics and ratios. For a pharmaceutical company like Jazz, you might see revenue by product, pricing and # of patients per product per year, and EBITDA margins. For a commercial bank like Shawbrook, you might see loan growth, interest rates, interest income and net income, and regulatory capital figures such as the Common Equity Tier 1 (CET 1) and Tangible Common Equity (TCE) ratios: This section of the report explains how the research analyst/associate forecast the company's performance and came up with the numbers used in the valuation. Valuation The valuation section is the one that's most similar in a research report and a stock pitch. In both fields, you explain how you arrived at the company's implied value, which usually involves pasting in a DCF or DDM analysis and comparable companies and transactions. The methodologies are the same, but the assumptions might differ substantially. In research, you're also more likely to point to specific multiples, such as the 75th percentile EV/EBITDA multiple, and explain why they are the most meaningful ones. Investment Thesis, Catalysts, and Risks This section is short, and it is more of an afterthought than anything else. We do give reasons for why these companies might be mispriced, but the reasoning isn't that detailed and it's not linked to specific share prices. Banks present Investment Risks mostly so they can say, "Well, we warned you there were risks and that our recommendation might be wrong." http://www.mergersandinquisitions.com/equity-research-report/
Views: 52178 Mergers & Inquisitions / Breaking Into Wall Street
What is Equity? What is Debt Investment & Fund Raising meaning? When you invest in an Asset or Business, you have mainly two choices to raise funds - Equity and Debt. Similarly, you can also invest in Equity Investment products such as Equity Shares, Mutual Funds, ULIP, ELSS, Private Equity, Venture Capital etc. or you can invest in Debt Instruments such as Loans, Corporate Bonds, Government and Infrastructure Bonds, Debt Mutual Funds & ULIPs etc. Related Videos: NPV (Net Present Value): https://youtu.be/SpHIBfPGwx8 IRR (Internal Rate of Return): https://youtu.be/x6eXfx2Tv-w Discount Rate: https://youtu.be/XqqD1d713W8 इक्विटी इन्वेस्टमेंट और फंडरेज़िंग क्या होता है? डेब्ट इन्वेस्टमेंट और फंडरेज़िंग का अर्थ क्या है? जब आप किसी संपत्ति या व्यापार में निवेश करते हैं, तो आपके पास फंड्स रेज़ करने के लिए मुख्य रूप से दो विकल्प होते हैं - इक्विटी और डेब्ट। इसी तरह, आप इक्विटी शेयर, म्यूचुअल फंड, यूएलआईपी, ईएलएसएस, प्राइवेट इक्विटी, वेंचर कैपिटल इत्यादि जैसे इक्विटी निवेश प्रोडक्ट्स में भी निवेश कर सकते हैं या आप लोन, कॉर्पोरेट बॉन्ड, गवर्नमेंट एंड इंफ्रास्ट्रक्चर बॉन्ड, डेब्ट म्यूचुअल फंड और यूएलआईपी आदि जैसे डेब्ट इंस्ट्रूमेंट्स में इन्वेस्ट कर सकते हैं। Share this Video: https://youtu.be/5CWrpR6mcFw Subscribe To Our Channel and Get More Property and Real Estate Tips: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsNxHPbaCWL1tKw2hxGQD6g If you want to become an Expert Real Estate investor, please visit our website https://assetyogi.com now and Subscribe to our newsletter. In this video, we have explained: What is the meaning of equity investment and fundraising? What is debt investment & fundraising? What is the definition of equity? What is debt? How funds are raised using equity or debt for asset or business? What are some common equity investment product? How does equity fundraising work? What is the concept of equity fundraising? What is the basic concept of equity and debt? How is the concept of equity and debt used in business? What is the difference between equity fundraising and debt fundraising? What options are there for equity or stock investments? Make sure to Like and Share this video. Other Great Resources AssetYogi – http://assetyogi.com/ Follow Us: Google Plus – https://plus.google.com/+assetyogi-ay Twitter - http://twitter.com/assetyogi Facebook – https://www.facebook.com/assetyogi Linkedin - http://www.linkedin.com/company/asset-yogi Pinterest - http://pinterest.com/assetyogi/ Instagram - http://instagram.com/assetyogi Hope you liked this video in Hindi on “Equity & Debt - Investment & Fundraising”.
Views: 79001 Asset Yogi
If you're starting your first company, understanding stock, preferred stock, options, convertible notes and other fundraising instruments can be truly overwhelming. We didn't find a single video that covered this, so here we go. If you are an early-stage startup company in the tech space, the best way to raise capital is with a convertible note or a similar instrument. However, to understand how those work, we first need to understand how stock works. STOCK You are probably familiar with the term 'stock.' A company is divided into chunks, and each shareholder owns a certain percentage of the company, which gives control of company decisions, and a share of the profits. A PRICED ROUND: RAISING MONEY FOR STOCK The 'traditional' approach towards raising capital is with a priced round. Tech companies are different. Tech companies have tremendous scale potential and often fantastic margins. A software product or an app, for example, can realistically operate with 80%+ margins, and serve millions of customers around the world, with a minimal staff. Think of Uber, who raised $500,000 on their first round, and are now worth, well, billions of dollars. So the value of a startup is not related directly to their revenue, but to their potential. Some variables to take into account here are: - The market size, how many customers are there in the world. - The technology variable, is there a unique piece of tech that nobody else has, or that optimizes a process drastically? - Potential margins, how many employees are needed to serve 100,000 customers or 1,000,000 customers? When Instagram had 300 million users, their staff was 13 people. However, all these numbers are variables and theories, and nobody knows for sure. The valuation of a startup is defined by how much potential an investor sees in the business, how risky it is, and how much upside do they want in exchange for risking their money, just like a bet. These days, a reasonable number for a tech company like our theoretical FounderHub would be a $4,000,000 (pre-money) valuation. Again, assuming this is a high scale, high margin business. All of these decisions require negotiations, and lawyers, and signatures to be put in writing, and they can make the process take six months or more from 'agreeing to invest.' Since most early companies don't have six months, they often choose to go with a Convertible Note. If you want to run your own calculations, you can download the free template we have at FounderHub.io?utm_source=youtube.com&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=video-content&utm_term=fundraising CONVERTIBLE NOTES A convertible note is an instrument that delays the valuation conversation, and it allows the company to access the capital sooner, with less negotiation and much smaller legal fees. A convertible note is like a loan, but instead of using an asset like a house for collateral, the company stock is the collateral. This means, obviously, that the investor also needs to believe in the business to invest, because the note intends to convert into stock. Like I said before, defining a company valuation is tough. Too many variables, too little data... so with a convertible note, the investor is saying: I'll give you the money for you to grow now. In a year or so we should have the data to support a priced, traditional round, so my investment will convert then, with the valuation and terms that the new investors define. So a convertible note is an investment that triggers, - Ideally, on a new round of funding. - Also ideally, if the company is acquired. - At a predefined deadline, often 18 or 24 months after the original investment. At this point, investors can negotiate a note extension, they can convert it at the Cap, or they can request a payback, again, if the company can afford it. Now, YCombinator and 500 Startups have both designed documents inspired by convertible notes, but simpler. And free. The KISS-A (Keep it simple security) and the SAFE (simple agreement for future equity) are simplified convertible note templates that you can use to raise money and skip lawyer fees. You can download it on our FounderHub site, and refer to our knowledge base for more details on completing it. They both work as a convertible note but reducing a lot of the paperwork requirements. Alright. We have videos coming on the process of incorporating a business, distributing founder stock and vesting. Let us know which of those topics you would like us to prioritize. If you found this useful, help us out by subscribing and sharing. ► Subscribe to our Channel Here http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=slidebean -- About Us: Slidebean is a pitch deck creation tool with hundreds of templates available to use as a starting point. Thousands of companies have used our platform to pitch investors and raise capital. ---- Follow Us: Twitter: https://twitter.com/slidebean Linkedin: http://www.linkedin.com/company/slidebean
Views: 24257 Slidebean: Slides simple and beautiful
Sara Hand delivers a brilliant introduction to private equity, including the language of early stage investing, how entrepreneurs should deal with seed and angel investors, courting investors in the new economy, and her favorite stories of recent deals made. http://www.s-m-arts.com
Views: 9282 Jim Aardema
Vince Pezzullo, Portfolio Manager of Perpetual Equity Investment Company, presented an investment update to the Morgans network. Vince provided an overview of the company's 1H18 results, stock views (Westpac, Medibank, Star Entertaintment, Shire and CYBG) and investment performance.
Views: 345 Morgans
Abundant resources, painstaking research, and a disciplined process underlie global equity investing at Wellington Management, the firm that manages John Hancock International Growth Fund.
Views: 443 John Hancock Investment Management
Learn how Equity Value and Enterprise Value change when a company issues debt, pays off debt, issues equity, and repurchases shares. By http://breakingintowallstreet.com/ "Financial Modeling Training And Career Resources For Aspiring Investment Bankers" The key point is that regardless of how a company is financed, its Enterprise Value - and Enterprise Value-based multiples - do NOT change. Equity Value, however, may change depending on its share count and any shares it issues or repurchases. So even when a company changes its debt or equity or cash levels, valuation multiples such as EV / EBITDA and EV / Revenue will not change immediately afterward... whereas a multiple such as P / E (Price Per Share / Earnings Per Share, or Equity Value / Net Income) will change if new equity has been issued. It's just like when you buy a house - house is worth $500K regardless of whether you pay with 100% cash or 50% cash and 50% debt, or anything else in between... but depending on how much cash and debt you use, your own EQUITY IN THAT HOUSE will be different. The $500K total value of the house is like the Enterprise Value for a company. And if you contribute $250K of your own cash and take on a $250K mortgage, the $250K you chip in is your "Equity Value" and the $250K mortgage is the "Debt." Over time, your own "Equity Value" in that house will increase and your own "Debt" will decrease as you repay the mortgage, but the $500K total value for the house stays the same as long as the house's intrinsic value remains the same. This example uses Coca-Cola's filings and financial statements - you can find them and try this yourself right here: http://www.coca-colacompany.com/investors/annual-other-reports http://www.coca-colacompany.com/investors/investors-info-quarterly-filings (NOTE: The numbers, of course, will be different if you look at this video at a later date, but the concept remains the same and has always been the same ever since Equity Value and Enterprise Value were invented.) MENTIONED RESOURCES http://youtube-breakingintowallstreet-com.s3.amazonaws.com/KO-Equity-Value-Enterprise-Value.xlsx
Views: 58159 Mergers & Inquisitions / Breaking Into Wall Street
Founded in 1995 by Tom Gores, Platinum Equity is a global investment firm with $13 billion of assets under management and a portfolio of more than 30 operating companies that serve customers around the world. The firm is currently investing from Platinum Equity Capital Partners IV, a $6.5 billion global buyout fund. Platinum Equity specializes in mergers, acquisitions and operations – a trademarked strategy it calls M&A&O® – acquiring and operating companies in a broad range of business markets, including manufacturing, distribution, transportation and logistics, equipment rental, metals services, media and entertainment, technology, telecommunications, and other industries. Over the past 22 years Platinum Equity has completed more than 200 acquisitions.
Views: 1577 Platinum Equity
How to use equity finance (Refinance) to buy investment property DOWNLOAD FREE CHECKLIST: https://yourfirstfourhouses.com/ Equity is the difference between what your property is worth MINUS your mortgage and in today's, I talk through how you can use that equity to buy investment property (Real Estate). If you want to learn how to invest in property, or if you want to build a property portfolio of you own, be sure to download the above property investing checklist, because in there I give you a detailed list of everything I think you need to consider BEFORE buying that first investment property. You are also welcome to download my FREE list of every property related website tool and app you'll need in your property business here: https://goo.gl/qtvdQb If you're thinking of releasing the equity from your property to buy an investment property, I would love to hear from you in the comments section below I wish you every success... Tony Law - Your First Four Houses :-) PS. There are some great opportunities in the property market right now!
Views: 71617 Your First Four Houses