Download
reporting and analyzing cash flows n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows

Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows

153 Views Download Presentation
Download Presentation

Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows Chapter 17

  2. Purposes of the Statementof Cash Flows Designed to fulfill the following: • predict future cash flows • evaluate management decisions • determine the ability to pay dividends plus interest and principal • show the relationship of net income to changes in the firm’s cash

  3. Cash Balance Includes... • cash on hand. • cash in the bank. • cash equivalents.

  4. Cash Equivalents Are.... …short-term, highly liquid investments convertible into cash with little delay. • money market accounts. • U.S. Government Treasury bills.

  5. Basic Organization of theStatement of Cash Flows A business may be evaluated in terms of three types of business activities: • Operating activities • Investing activities • Financing activities

  6. Operating Activities • Related to transactions that make up net income. • Also affect current assets and current liabilities on the balance sheet.

  7. Outflows – cash paid from incurring expenses Salaries and wages. Payments to suppliers for inventory. Taxes and fines. Interest paid to lenders Other expenses Inflows – cash receipts from earning revenues Sale of goods or services Interest revenue Dividend revenue Other revenues Operating Activities Focus your attention on: income statement, and changes in current assets, current liabilities

  8. Investing Activities • Investing activities increase and decrease the assets that are available to the business. • Related to the Long-Term Asset accounts.

  9. Outflows Purchase long-term productive assets. Purchase equity investments. Purchase debt investments. Make loans. Inflows Selling long-term productive assets. Selling equity investments. Collecting of principal on loans. Other. Investing Activities Focus your attention on changes in: plant assets, long-term investments, other long-term assets

  10. Financing Activities • Transactions involving obtaining resources from the owners or returning resources to them. • Also involves obtaining resources from creditors and repaying the amount borrowed.

  11. Inflows Issuing stock. Issuing bonds and notes. Outflows Cash dividends or withdrawals by owner. Purchase treasury stock. Repay cash loans. Financing Activities Focus your attention on changes in: long-term debt and stockholder’s equity

  12. Noncash Investing and Financing Investing and financing activities that affect the company’s financial position, but not the entity’s cash flow during the period. Items requiring separate disclosure include: • Retirement of debt by issuing equity securities. • Conversion of preferred stock to common stock. • Acquiring land by issuing a note payable.

  13. Format of the Statementof Cash Flows • FASB Statement 95 approved two methods for reporting cash flows from operating activities. • Indirect method • Direct method

  14. Format of Statement

  15. Direct Method of Determining Cash Flows from Operating Activities • Examine each income statement item with the objective of reporting how much cash was received or disbursed in association with the item. • Start with Sales or Revenues Earned and work your way down through the income statement.

  16. Refer to Boswell Corporation

  17. Think about it Cash collected from customers = $24,440 or Sales – increase in accounts receivable $24,623 - 183 = $24,440 If accounts receivable is increasing, then our customers are charging more and paying less.

  18. Think about it. Cash Paid for Inventory, $18,516 or Cost of goods sold + increase in inventory - increase in accounts payable 18,048 + 651 – 183 = $18,516 If accounts payable increases, you are charging more, paying less If inventory increases, you’re going to have to pay cash for it.

  19. Think about it: Cash paid for operating expenses = $4,793 Or Operating expenses – increase in accrued liabilities $4,883 – 90 = $4,793

  20. Property & Equipment Acquisitions of property and equipment: Beg bal 3,428 End bal 4,345 269 Depreciation 3,159 1,186

  21. Long-term liabilities Borrowing: Beg bal 464 End bal 478 14

  22. Common stock Proceeds from issuance of common stock: Beg bal 446 End bal 676 230

  23. Retained earnings Payment of cash dividends: Beg bal 3,788 End bal 4,531 Net inc. 886 4,674 143

  24. Indirect Method

  25. Indirect Method of Determining Cash Flows from Operating Activities Begin with net income as reported on the income statement and adjust: • Add any noncash expenses or any losses • Deduct any noncash gains or revenues • Adjust for changes in current operating assets and liabilities

  26. Cash Flows from Operating Activities Net Income Indirect Method of Reporting Operating Cash Flows Changes in current assets and current liabilities. + Losses and - Gains + Noncash expenses such as depreciation and amortization.

  27. Indirect Method of Reporting Operating Cash Flows Cash + Other Assets = Liabilities + Capital

  28. Refer to Boswell Corporation

  29. Cash flows provided by operating activities: $80,000 Cash flows from investing activities: Cash paid to acquire plant assets $(101,000) Cash received from sale of land 24,000 Net cash flows used by investing activities (77,000) Cash flows from financing activities: Cash received from stock issuance $30,000 Cash paid on long-term note (15,000) Cash paid for dividends (11,000) Net cash flows provided by financing activities 4,000 Net increase (decrease) in cash $7,000 Cash balance, beginning of year 20,000 Cash balance, end of year $27,000