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BUSN 5200 Basic Finance for Managers

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BUSN 5200 Basic Finance for Managers

Webster

U N I V E R S I T Y

The School of Business & Technology

 

Course Syllabus

 

Course

 

BUSN  5200  Basic Finance for Managers

 

Term

 

Spring 1, 2020,  Wednesdays, 5:30pm – 9:30pm,  January 8 – March 4, 2020,   Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling (JBAB)  & Southern Maryland

Instructor

Name:

Phone:

Email:

Leon W. Hutton

703-447-6971  DBA, MBA, MA, CPA,  CGFM, SPHR,

Hutton@webster.edu   or   Leon.Hutton@cox.net

Catalog Description

 

Managers and human resources management professionals must be able to understand financial information contained in financial statements and reports. Line managers must be able understand financial information contained in financial statements and reports in order to evaluate their unit’s financial performance, to communicate clearly with other managers, and to apply financial information when making decisions. Human resources management professionals must understand financial statements and principles if they are to effectively assist line managers and be strategic partners with other business functions. This course will focus on the interpretation and use of basic financial information by non-financial managers, not on the production of financial statements and reports. (FINC 5000 cannot be substituted for BUSN 5200.)  

Prerequisites

 

There are no specific prerequisites for BUSN 5200, Basic Finance for Managers.  Howver, a basic math ability is presumed; a curious mind and a propensity for classroom discussion will always be useful!

Course Level Learning Outcomes

 

 

Outcome

Expectation

1.  Students have a basic familiarity with the field of finance and an understanding of the financial goal of a business, and they have an appreciation for the ethical considerations inherent in financial management.

Students can explain the broad structure of the financial field, how the finance department functions in a typical organization and they can define the financial goal of all business firms, differentiating between wealth and profit maximization.  Also, students can give illustrations of the ethical issues that arise in connection with financial management and they can explain how the principles in this course apply to non-profit entities as well as profit seeking firms.

 

2.  Students can explain basic accounting principles, are able to read and interpret the firm’s basic financial statements, and can use financial ratios to assess a firm’s health and performance.

Students can explain the fundamental principles upon which accounting is based, can interpret the various accounts on income statements, balance sheets, and cash flow statements, and can evaluate the health and performance of a firm using ratio analysis.

3.  Students can prepare a budget and understand its use in Financial Decision making

Students can an operating budget for a typical department in a firm.

4.  Students can explain the time value of money concept and how it is used in decision making.

Students can explain why the time value of money concept is important in business and can solve simple time value of money problems, including solving for a rate of return.

5.  Students can evaluate business proposals using capital budgeting decision rules such as payback, breakeven analysis, NPV, and IRR

Students are able to calculate payback periods, read a breakeven chart, and apply the NPV and IRR criteria to evaluate the merits of a project

6.   Understand the overall program goals and how this course meets those objectives.

 

7.  Learn how the research and writing required for this course will transfer into the final project narrative for the Integrated Studies 6000 course.

 

 

Notes on Objectives: 

 

Objective (1) is covered during Weeks 1 and 2 using lecture, practical exercises and numerous homework problems.   Additional handouts will be provided which supplement the textbook in the areas of federal taxation, business ownership, and professional financial management certification programs.

 

Objective (2) is covered during Weeks 2 and 3, using lecture, practical exercises and numerous homework problems.   Additional handouts will be provided which supplement the text in the area of time value of money; Excel templates will be introduced to assist in problem solving.

 

Objective (3) is covered during Weeks 3 and 4, using lecture, practical exercises and numerous homework problems.   Excel templates will be utilized to assist in problem solving.

 

Objective (4) is covered during Weeks 5 and 6, using lecture, practical exercises and numerous homework problems.   Excel templates will continue to be utilized to assist in problem solving.

 

Objective (5) is covered during Weeks 7 and 8, using lecture, practical exercises and numerous homework problems.   Excel templates will continue to be utilized to assist in problem solving.

 

Additionally, all 5 objectives are covered as each student will prepare and then present to the class a comprehensive financial case study of a Fortune 500 company.  This case study is designed to incorporate all of the principals and theories discussed in the course.

 

Materials

 

This course will utilize the McGraw Hill eTextbook offered through Connect – the website link is:

 

https://connect.mheducation.com/class/l-hutton-jbab-and-southern-md

 

Grading

 

Mid Term Exam                     35%                              100  –  94   =   A

Final Exam                             35%                                93  –  90   =   A –      

Case Study Project               30%                                89  –  87   =   B+       

                                              100%                               86  –  83   =   B

                                                                                      82  –  80   =   B-

                                                                                      79  –  70   =   C

                                                                                             <70    =   F

 

Activities

 

Homework questions and problems will be assigned for your completion.

 

You are also requested to prepare a graded course project.  This will consist of analyzing the annual report(s) of a real U.S. corporation and determining its future viability. Specific instructions will be provided separately in class.  Please do not delay in choosing a company to analyze.

Policy Statements: University Policies

 

(The following university policies must be inserted into your syllabus.)

University policies are provided in the current course catalog and course schedules.   They are also available on the university website. This class is governed by the university’s published policies. The following policies are of particular interest:

 

Academic Honesty

The university is committed to high standards of academic honesty. Students will be held responsible for violations of these standards. Please refer to the university’s academic honesty policies for a definition of academic dishonesty and potential disciplinary actions associated with it.

 

Drops and Withdrawals

Please be aware that, should you choose to drop or withdraw from this course, the date on which you notify the university of your decision will determine the amount of tuition refund you receive. Please refer to the university policies on drops and withdrawals (published elsewhere) to find out what the deadlines are for dropping a course with a full refund and for withdrawing from a course with a partial refund.

 

Special Services  

If you have registered as a student with a documented disability and are entitled to classroom or testing accommodations, please inform the instructor at the beginning of the course of the accommodations you will require in this class so that these can be provided.

 

Disturbances

Since every student is entitled to full participation in class without interruption, disruption of class by inconsiderate behavior is not acceptable. Students are expected to treat the instructor and other students with dignity and respect, especially in cases where a diversity of opinion arises. Students who engage in disruptive behavior are subject to disciplinary action, including removal from the course.

Course Policies

Please come to class prepared to discuss the assigned chapters.

 

The following Webster University Graduate School attendance policy is in effect for this course:

 

•  The student should attempt to notify the instructor prior to class if an absence is anticipated; and he/she should not miss more than four contact hours. Make-up work may be assigned. 

 

•  For absences of eight hours, the instructor has the option to lower the student’s course grade one letter grade and to inform the student of the action.

 

•  If the student is absent twelve hours or more, the instructor has the option of assigning a grade of “F” (work that is unsatisfactory) and to inform the student of the action.  It is the student’s responsibility to withdraw from the course.

 

•  For excused absences (in an extreme case) when the instructor chooses to award a grade of Incomplete (I) for twelve to sixteen hours missed, the student must provide acceptable documentation to verify that the absences were unavoidable (e.g., illness, military duty/TDY).  These actions will be coordinated with the Director.

 

•  In all cases, the student should withdraw from the regular course of instruction if he/she has more than sixteen hours of absences.

 he instructor should list policies that are specific to this course, or any additional policies that may be suggested by the site director.

 

Weekly Schedule

 

Week 1

Jan 8

Introductions and Discussion of Course Requirements, Chapters 1 and 2; Introduction to Financial Management; Reviewing Financial Statement

Week 2

Jan 15

Chapters 3, 4; Analyzing Financial Statements; Time Value of Money

Week 3

Jan 22

Chapter 6; Understanding Financial Markets and Institutions

Week 4

Jan 29

Chapter 7; Valuing Bonds

Week 5

Feb 5

Mid Term Exam, Chapters 1- 6

Week 6

Feb  12

Chapters 8, 9; Valuing Stocks

Week 7

Feb 19

Chapter 14; Working Capital Management and Policies; Student Presentations

Week 8

Feb 26

Student Presentations

Week 9

March 4

Final Exam, Chapters 7, 8, 9, 14

 

 

Additional Information

Contact Information:

Cell: 703-447-6971

Work:  202-272-9214

Email –  Hutton@Webster.edu   or    Leon.Hutton@cox.net

 

For each subject area covered, you will be asked to answer a set of Review Questions and Problems based on that material.  These questions and problems will be very similar to those you might encounter on an exam.  Please label all work and solutions clearly. 

 

National Capital Region

Student Success Policy and Procedures

Graduate Studies Catalog 2011-2012

4.2.2012

 

Course requirements:

This course will only utilize WorldClassRoom (Blackboard environment) as the platform for all assignments, syllabus changes and other issues pertaining to the course.  Therefore, students must have a Webster University e-mail account, and use this as their primary e-mail account, in order to participate in this course.

 

Writing Assignments

All written assignments must be prepared in a professional manner.  Papers and projects, including citations should meet these criteria.  Unprofessionally prepared assignments will be returned ungraded for revision and resubmission.

 

All assignments must be submitted to the satisfaction of the instructor, on time, and as outlined in the syllabus in order to receive credit.

 

Expectations and policies:

Academic Honesty

The University is committed to the highest standards of academic conduct and integrity. Students will be held responsible for violations of academic honesty.

 

Definitions of Academic Dishonesty

Academic dishonesty includes the following and any other forms of academic dishonesty.

 

Cheating—Using or attempting to use crib sheets, electronic sources, stolen exams, unauthorized study aids in an academic assignment, or copying or colluding with a fellow student in an effort to improve one’s grade.

 

Fabrication—Falsifying, inventing, or misstating any data, information, or citation in an academic assignment, field experience, academic credentials, job application or placement file.

 

Plagiarism—Using the works (i.e. words, images, other materials) of another person as one’s own words without proper citation in any academic assignment. This includes submission (in whole or in part) of any work purchased or downloaded from a Web site or an Internet paper clearinghouse.

 

Facilitating Academic Dishonesty—Assisting or attempting to assist any person to commit any act of academic misconduct, such as allowing someone to copy a paper or test answers. 

 

Disciplinary Actions

In most cases, the instructor will address issues of academic dishonesty within the confines of the student’s course. The instructor may decide an appropriate consequence, including the following options: a written warning; the assignment of a written research project about the nature of plagiarism and academic honesty; a reduced grade or partial credit on the assignment; requiring the student to repeat the assignment; or issuing a failing grade to the student of the course.

 

If a student receives an unsatisfactory grade (C, F) in a course as a result of academic dishonesty, existing academic policies may lead to a warning, probation or dismissal.

 

In extreme cases, a dishonesty violation may warrant consideration for dismissal, suspension, or other disciplinary action. These disciplinary actions require a formal judicial process as outlined in the University’s Student Handbook.

 

Tirnitin

Turnitin is a tool available for the use of all faculty members in preventing plagiarism in students’ papers. The program will check the originality of the submission against internet sources, academic databases, and other students’ submissions.

 

Faculty members are encouraged to require students to use this program in their courses. It may be used in the writing process prior to final submission to check for originality and correct citations, but will not be an effective tool for review content or editing purposes. For those tools, students are encouraged to use the Writing Center.

 

Instructors are also encouraged to have students attach the results of the Turnitin report to the paper prior to final submission.

 

Drops and Withdrawals

Students may add or drop classes without financial penalty during the first two weeks of each term. The deadline to add or drop a class is Noon on the Friday of week two. Informing the course instructor is NOT sufficient notice for dropping a course. The Webster Office needs written notification. After week two, a student must withdraw from a course. After week six withdrawing is no longer an option, and the student must receive a grade for the course.

 

Students wishing to add a course after the first class has met, need approval from the instructor.

 

 

Other Policies and Expectations:

Attendance

Webster University in the National Capital Region believes that an essential part of any course offering is the classroom experience.  Therefore, excessive student absences will have a detrimental effect on learning and grades. 

 

Student Attendance

It is expected that each student be present for all nine weeks of the course. Since the first week of class contains vital information, Webster students are automatically dropped from the course if they are absent during week one unless an exception is granted by the instructor. In order for a student to add a course after the first class has met (during the Add/Drop period), permission must be given by the instructor and relayed by email from the instructor to the Webster Office.

 

Special circumstances for absences beyond the first week are at the discretion of the instructor. If, however, these absences are leading to a grade of Incomplete the instructor will notify the Academic Director of the case. Please Note: All students MUST be registered in order to attend a class and all students must talk to their academic advisor to change any enrollment.

 

In the case of unavoidable absence, the student must contact the instructor. The student is subject to appropriate academic penalty for incomplete or unacceptable makeup work, or for excessive or unexcused absences. A student who misses more than one-four hour course period (per course) without a documented military or medical excuse and advanced permission from the instructor should withdraw from the course.

 

Additionally, students who arrive late are a disruption to the instructor and other students.  Please be punctual.

 

Civility

It is assumed that respect for the Webster community and its rules as well as respect for the rights of others are standards for all Webster students.  Each student is expected to act with civility. Freedom of expression is an essential part of the University life, but it does not include intimidation, belligerence, threats of violence, or the inducement of others to engage in violence or in conduct that harasses or is disrespectful of others. Conduct that threatens, harasses, or denigrates others for any reason is unacceptable and will be dealt with severely. Proper social conduct includes not only civil behavior in interacting with members of the University community both within and outside of the classroom, but also respect for University facilities and property. If each member of the class lives up to these standards, the members of the class can be confident that everyone will benefit fully from the diversity found here. Civil behavior also includes good manners.

 

Please turn off cell phones during class.

 

Children are not permitted in the classroom

 

Only students enrolled in the class are allowed to attend class.

 

Additionally, please treat classrooms with the same respect as you would your personal property.  No eating or drinking are allowed in classrooms and remove any trash that you bring into the room.

 

Controversial Course Content

There may be times when legitimate class discussions, assignments, or media resources deal with issues, images or symbols that are viewed as controversial by some class members. This is unavoidable in a course that comprehensively deals with contemporary issues and themes.  Students should be aware that some materials covered in class might be perceived as offensive to their individual sensibilities.

 

Discussion Guidelines

Classroom discussions generally begin with a question that all members understand, then: People will participate at different levels which is permitted within class and time limits; Some level of participation is expected of everyone; Domination of the conversations by one or two people is unacceptable; Let people finish their thoughts – do not interrupt; When someone is talking listen to what they are saying – concentrate on what they are saying rather than formulating a response; Separate the person from the opinion;  Divergent views are encouraged – assume that everyone may have a piece of the truth; Asking for and giving the basis for a view or observation is encouraged;  Debating the goodness or badness, the right or wrong of a position is discouraged: and Share, rotate roles and responsibilities for discussion management within the group.  Personal attacks will not be tolerated!  Anyone may remind anyone else, including reminding the instructor, if violations of the ground rules occur.

 

Disruptive Behavior

Behavior that is disruptive to the instructor or students is contrary to quality education.  Should the instructor determine that an individual student’s verbal or nonverbal behavior is hampering another student’s ability to understand or concentrate on the class material, the instructor will speak with that student in an effort to rectify the behavior.  If the behavior continues after this discussion, the instructor will have the disruptive student leave the class.  Permission to return to class may be dependent upon assurances that the student has met with a responsible individual about the problem: their Advisor, the campus Assistant Director, the Academic Director, etc.

 

Expectations of Student Workload

At a graduate level Webster University expects students to spend a minimum of three to four hours of reading and assignments for every hour that they are in the classroom.

 

Grades and University Policies

Incomplete grades can be issued at the instructor’s discretion to students who need an extension of their coursework. These cases should be brought to the attention of the Academic Director by the sixth week of the course. The grade of “I” must be posted just as any other grade and an Incomplete Grade Form must be filled out and returned to the appropriate campus.  A copy will be sent to the student as well as the instructor and kept on file until the incomplete is finished.  Please note that incompletes must be resolved within one year, which is the stipulation set by Main Campus and cannot be extended.  It is our professional experience that students who are given a short deadline are more likely to finish the coursework.

 

Students receiving Tuition Assistance from a military institution must resolve the incomplete within ninety days of the course ending in order to receive their funding. Instructors are encouraged to set their own deadline closer to the original due date. 

 

If a student would like to dispute or gain more clarification on the grade they received, they are encouraged to speak with the instructor first. If there are still concerns or the student and the instructor disagree on the grade earned, the student should present their case to the Regional Academic Director.  The Academic Director will gather information from both student and instructor and determine the proper course of action.

 

Participation

Students are to be prepared to participate in class discussions and activities.  Preparation for those discussions implies that all assigned work is read and completed in accordance with the deadlines outlined in the syllabus and calendar. 

 

Equally important, participation through the sharing of each student’s research during class discussions will expand and support the knowledge of other students in the course.

 

Preparation

Students are expected to come to class meetings thoroughly prepared. “Thoroughly prepared” means having reviewed material from previous meetings and having read current readings sufficiently to participate actively and effectively.

 

University academic resources for student support, success and enrichment:

Academic Advising

 

Student’s academic advisor will facilitate all program changes and assist with Registration. 

 

At the start of their program each student is assigned an academic advisor.  At the initial meeting students are given administrative information, provided access to their online account, given an outline for their course of study, and are registered for their first set of classes.  During the interview students engaged in a discussion of interests and plans and leave with a degree and program plan that reflects their professional and personal aspirations.  Students should be in regular contact with this advisor throughout their program. If instructors or students have any questions or concerns regarding the program planning for a specific individual or change of courses, please encourage them to speak with their advisor.

 

Academic Resource Center

         Writing Center

The Writing Center offers free and friendly writing advice to all students, staff, and faculty at Webster University. Trained coaches will help with every stage of the writing process, from brainstorming ideas to documenting sources. This service is encouraged for students to use but does require appointments and ample time for review. To learn more or to make an appointment please visit http://webster.edu/writingcenter/.

 

         Tutoring

Student tutoring resources are also available for students. Contact your area directors for more information.

 

         Disability Accommodations/ Special services

Webster University is committed to serving all students, including students with disabilities. In compliance with Section 405 of the Rehabilitation act of 1973 and the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990, the Academic Resource Director coordinates and provides services for students with disabilities.

 

If a student is in need of disability accommodations they should contact the site director or designee. Instructors will receive ADA notifications via email. For more detailed information concerning disability accommodation procedures please visit the Academic Resources Center at http://webster.edu/arc/accommodations/procedures.shtml. 

 

Emerson Library

The Webster University Library offers you numerous services and resources. Through the Library website, Webster University students, faculty, and staff have access to the online library catalog, tutorials, electronic reserves, and over 160 databases.  Your Webster 7 digit student/faculty/staff ID number is required to gain access to some information on the website. For more information on accessing and using the library resources, visit http://library.webster.edu

 

Textbooks

All students are expected to purchase the text prior to the beginning of the course so that all nine weeks of the course can be spent on rigorous study.

 

Webster Alerts

Webster University has partnered with e2Campus to offer FREE text messaging alerts for faculty and students. These weather and emergency alert messages will notify the recipients of cancelations of classes and emergencies.  Register at http://www.webster.edu/technology/websteralerts/. 

 

Webster Initiatives

In keeping with the Webster mission of educational excellence, Webster University promotes area-wide initiatives that include Webster Works Worldwide, regional required reading, and monthly lecture series.

 

Webster would appreciate hearing your ideas in fostering a community of scholars and stewards. Contact any area campus with ideas for Region wide initiatives.

 

Webster University is committed to creating a climate for learning characterized by respect for each other and the contribution each person makes to class.  We ask that you make a similar commitment.

– Sean Coleman, Regional Director, National Capital Region

       

 Copyright © 2005 – 2006, School of Business & Technology, Webster University.  All rights reserved.

 

 

 

 

BUSN 5200

 

 

                                              GRADED PROJECT GUIDELINES

 

 

 

  1. The Task: You are to assume the role of a financial analyst working for a leading investment management company.  Your boss, who also happens to be your instructor, has asked you to evaluate a company for possible inclusion in your firm’s portfolio.  Specifically, your boss wants you to choose a company and describe its current financial status.  You are to prepare a formal report of your efforts for your boss (your instructor), and make a short (15 – 20 minute) presentation to your coworkers (fellow students).

 

 

  1. Information sources: Use this handout, the company’s latest annual and quarterly reports, and business publications on the Internet and at the library as the basis for your analysis.  Call the company to obtain the annual and quarterly reports, or, better yet, download them from their web site.

 

 

            Good information sources on the Internet include:

 

     ‑     www.sec.gov  (search EDGAR for 10K reports)

     ‑     www.wsrn.com  (Wall Street Research Net)

      ‑    www.quicken.com   (Quicken Financial Network)

 

Good information sources at libraries include:

 

   ‑ The Value‑Line Investment Survey

   ‑ Standard & Poors Stock Reports

   ‑ Standard & Poors Corporation Records

   ‑ Moody’s Industrial Manual

   ‑ Standard & Poors Industry Surveys

   ‑ Dun & Bradstreet’s Industry Norms and Key Business Ratios

   ‑ Almanac of Business and Industrial Financial Ratios

 

 

  1. Format: Use the outline that begins on the next page for your report.  The paper should be typed, double-spaced.  Your presentation should be informational and professional.

 

 

  1. Schedule: The paper is due on or before the 9th class session (the specific date will be provide on the first class night).  Please plan your oral presentation for the 7th class meeting.             

 

Graded Project Report Outline

 

 

COVER SHEET:         Your name, etc., and the report title:

 

                      Financial Analysis of the xxxx Company

                                         (address, phone)

 

 

PART I,   INTRODUCTION

 

Brief description of the company, to include:

 

– history

 

– organization structure

 

– main products and services; principal competitors

 

– geographic area of operations

 

– and so on (vary this list as the situation and your preference demands)

 

-‑ Clearly identify the industry in which the firm is operating.

 

-‑ Include any recent developments which might interest an investor’s opinion of the Company

 

— The number of shares of common stock authorized, issued, and outstanding

 

— The number of shares of preferred stock outstanding, if any

 

 

PART II,   FINANCIAL ANALYSIS

 

 

  1. Sales and Income Record:

—————– Fiscal Years —————————

2013    2014   2015    2016    2017    2018    2019

 

 ‑‑ Sales                                   ____    ____    ____    ____    ____    ____     ____

 

 ‑‑ Percent change in

       sales each year                              ____    ____    ____    ____    ____     ____

 

 

 ‑‑ Net Income                          ____   ____    ____    ____    ____    ____      ____

 

 ‑‑ Percent change in

       net income each year                    ____    ____    ____    ____    ____      ____

 

 

                                       GRAPH OF SALES & NET INCOME, FY 2013 ‑ 2019

 

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|                  (Plot Sales and Net Income for the

 ‑|                   last seven fiscal years, if available, on the graph)

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|

 ‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|——–‑|‑‑‑‑‑‑‑‑|‑-‑‑‑‑‑|——–

 

         2013     2014   2015    2016    2017     2018   2019

 

 

COMMENTS: Comment on the trends you see in your numbers and on the graph.  Be sure to include comments!  The numbers and the chart are meaningless by themselves.  Comment on what you see.

 

 

  1. Expense distribution:

 

          FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

Major Expenses:

        ________

(list major expense categories)       ________

        ________

 

    CHART OF EXPENSES, FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

 

(insert a pie chart of major expenses here)

 

COMMENTS: Comment on the company’s expense distribution.

 

 

  1. Assets and Capital Structure:

 

          FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

Assets:

        ________

(list major asset categories)            ________

        ________

 

 

       CHART OF ASSETS, FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

 

 

(insert a pie chart of major assets here)

 

COMMENTS: Comment on the company’s asset distribution.

    FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

Capital Structure:

 

Current Liabilities                      ________

Long-term & Other Liabilities   ________

Preferred Stock                           ________

Common Equity                          ________

 

 

    CAPITAL STRUCTURE, FY 2019 (or most recent fiscal year available)

 

(insert a pie chart showing capital structure here)

 

COMMENTS: Comment on the company’s capital structure.

 

 

  1. Ratio Analysis, to include trends within the company and comparisons with others in the same industry. Include the following ratios in the following format:

 

 

(1) LIQUIDITY:

 

         FY 2018          FY 2019

Current Ratio:

 

xxxx company             ____                ____

(Industry Avg)  

 

Quick Ratio:

 

                                    xxxx company             ____                ____

           (Industry Avg)             ____                ____

 

COMMENTS ON  XXXX’S LIQUIDITY:

 

 Be sure to include comments!  The numbers are meaningless by themselves.  Comment on what you see.  What story do the numbers tell?

 

 

(2) ASSET MANAGEMENT

 

         FY 2018          FY 2019

 

Total Asset Turnover:

 

xxxx                ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)            ____                ____

 

Average Collection Period:

 

xxxx                ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)            ____                ____

 

COMMENTS ON  XXXX’S ASSET MANAGEMENT:

 

 

 

 

(3) DEBT MANAGEMENT:

 

         FY 2018          FY 2019

 

Total Debt to Total Assets:

 

xxxx                ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)                        ____                ____

 

Times Interest Earned:

 

xxxx                ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)                        ____                ____

 

COMMENTS ON  XXXX’S DEBT MANAGEMENT:

 

 

 

 

(4) PROFITABILITY:

         FY 2018          FY 2019

 

Return on Sales:

 

Xxxx company            ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)                        ____                ____

 

Return on Assets:

 

xxxx company             ____                ____

           (Industry Avg)             ____                ____

 

 

 

Return on Equity:

 

xxxx company             ____                ____

            (Industry Avg)                        ____                ____

 

COMMENTS ON  XXXX’S PROFITABILITY:

 

 

 

PART III, CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS

 

‑ Summarize your analysis.  Review your comments in the financial analysis section and provide your assessment of the overall status of the firm.  Include any recommendations you think are appropriate. List any other recommendations you have for the firm in view of your analysis.

 

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