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A Practical, Step-by-Step Process for Applying Invested Capital Premiums
For years, the valuation profession has debated the definition of a control premium, including its distinction from an acquisition premium. What began years ago as a relatively simple question—if there is a control premium, what should it be?—now includes analyzing such concepts as invested capital premiums and equity-based premiums, transaction synergies and strategic values, marketability, and levels of control. All are “key points” to keep in mind throughout the quantification of a control premium, say Tim Meinhart and Nate Novak (both of Willamette Management Associates), who led a webinar on this topic titled Evaluating and Applying Control Premiums earlier this year.
Business Combinations and Fair Value for Financial Reporting
Are you confused by business combinations? Join William Kennedy for this engaging session covering GAAP fair value standards and their application in business combinations. Hear a discussion of the nuances of the GAAP fair value standard and history of how it was developed as part of the GAAP-IFRS convergence project. Also learn how the valuation approaches and methods used in fair value assessment differ from valuation approaches used in a fair market value appraisal.
Evaluating and Applying Control Premiums
In recent years, a greater amount of scrutiny has been placed on valuation analysts’ selection and use of control premiums. As a result, there has been a renewed interest in distinguishing acquisition premiums from control premiums and equity premiums from invested capital premiums. Join Timothy Meinhart for a comprehensive discussion of the proper quantification and application of acquisition premiums and control premiums and also learn about the benefits of using market-based invested capital premiums rather ...
Take Control of Your Premiums
Join BVR for a first look at the new Control Premium Study platform. In the session we will cover the basics of the control premium study, discuss the enhancements to the platform, and provide a walkthrough of how to best utilize the new platform to retrieve control premiums, minority discounts, and multiples.
Computing terminal value
In reviewing the Cost of Capital book, page 16, we noted Dr. Pratt's comments about the error in treating EBITDA as free cash flow. We also noted that Dr. Pratt utilizes net cash flow in his discussion of the Gordon Growth Model and the Two-Stage Model shown on pages 25 to 29.
Drawing a clear distinction between income and market approaches and methodology
The point of this column is to advocate that income approach methods be distinguished clearly from market approach valuation methods. The valuation profession has (somewhat arbitrarily) classified ...
Discretionary earnings valuation method used for smaller companies
The "multiple of discretionary earnings method" is gaining acceptance as a method for valuing small companies, but the user must understand it, or it may be misapplied. Three key questions To ...