- Equity Analysis Part 2 - Introduction
- Porter’s Five Competitive Forces
- Industry Analysis
- Supply and Demand Analysis
- Financial Projections in Emerging Markets
- Cost of Capital in Emerging Markets
- Cash Flows: Dividends vs. Free Cash Flows vs. Residual Income
- Dividend Discount Model (DDM)
- Gordon Growth Model (GGM)
- Present Value of Growth Opportunities (PVGO)
- GGM, Leading P/E Ratio, and Trailing P/E Ratio
- Multi-Stage Dividend Discount Models
- H-Model for Valuing Growth
- Sustainable Growth Rate
Equity Analysis Part 2 - Introduction
Moving into part two of equity analysis, the material introduces more calculations than part one. Candidates will see a number of formulas that are commonly applied when valuing stocks. It is important not only to know the formulas, but also to able to interpret them and understand their respective strengths and weaknesses. Building on the foundation of part one, part two illustrates methods for intrinsic and relative valuation of stocks.
Beyond the increase in formulas, part two of equity also continues to examine the qualitative aspects of stock analysis. Concepts concerning industry analysis (including Porter’s Five Competitive Forces), the business cycle, country analysis, and additional considerations for emerging market equities.
This tutorial aligns with Study Session 11 material in the Level II CFA Program Curriculum ©.
rce = common notation for required return on common equity (or required return on equity for short).
rrf = common notation for return on a risk free asset; the standard risk free asset is government debt, such as U.S. Treasuries
b = common notation for a company’s earnings retention ratio
k = common notation for a company’s dividend payout ratio
β = beta; used in applications involving the Capital Asset Pricing Model
Subscript 0 vs. Subscript 1: a “0” in the subscript represents the current period, while a “1” in the subscript indicates the value is the next future period
I. Porter’s Five Competitive Forces
II. Industry Analysis
III. Emerging Markets Valuation
V. Discounted Dividend Valuation
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