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The Split Capital Investment Trust Crisis

The Split Capital Investment Trust Crisis

273, Wiley Finance
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List of Contributors.
About the Contributors.

Foreword.

Acknowledgements.

1 Introduction, Andrew Adams.

1.1 Aims of the book.

1.2 The investment trust industry.

1.3 Types of splits.

1.4 The crisis and its significance.

1.5 Overview of the five parts of the book.

PARTONE: THE CRISIS.

2 Past Financial Crises, John Newlands.

2.1 Introduction.

2.2 The trust boom of 1888-89.

2.3 The 1920s' trust boom and the Wall Street crash.

2.4 The 1970s' trust boom.

2.5 The trust boom of 1993-94.

2.6 The hurdle-rate warning of 1872.

2.7 Conclusion.

2.8 References.

3 Evolution of the Split Trust Sector, John Newlands.

3.1 Introduction.

3.2 The first investment trust.

3.3 The second milestone.

3.4 Edinburgh, 1873 - the split capital concept is born.

3.5 The first major crisis - Sykes v. Beadon, 1878.

3.6 1929 to 1965 - back to basics.

3.7 The birth of Dualvest.

3.8 Splits terminology.

3.9 Other early splits.

3.10 Tax changes after 1979.

3.11 New boost to the attractions of splits.

3.12 The hybrid, or quasi-split capital trust.

3.13 1997 - beginnings of the new splits era.

3.14 Technical developments and structural changes.

3.15 Aberdeen New Preferred breaks the mould.

3.16 Key figures in the history of splits.

3.17 Conclusion.

3.18 References.

4 The Crisis Unfolds, Andrew Adams.

4.1 Introduction.

4.2 Aggressive structures.

4.3 Barbells.

4.4 Big fees.

4.5 Lack of information.

4.6 The zero market expands.

4.7 Mounting concern.

4.8 "For whom the barbell tolls . . ."

4.9 "Barbells unbalanced"

4.10 Change in market sentiment.

4.11 Aberdeen's half-day forum.

4.12 Suspensions and liquidations.

4.13 Conclusion.

4.14 References.

PART TWO: RISK AND VALUATION MODELS.

5 The Impact of the Structures, Peter Moles.

5.1 Introduction.

5.2 Future values for a trust with a prior claim.

5.3 Valuing the claims.

5.4 Value of shares in a traditional split.

5.5 Traditional split with prior claim.

5.6 Effect of the different structures on projected returns.

5.7 Value sensitivity.

5.8 Conclusion.

5.9 References.

6 The Risks, James Clunie.

6.1 Introduction.

6.2 Major influences on risk: asset allocation and capital structure.

6.3 Risk for different share classes.

6.4 Increasing risks and the onset of the splits crisis.

6.5 Liquidity risk.

6.6 Reputational risk.

6.7 Traditional risk assessment measures.

6.8 Traditional risk assessment measures became misleading.

6.9 Improvements to traditional statistics.

6.10 Using Monte Carlo simulation outcomes to illustrate risk.

6.11 Conclusion.

6.12 References.

7 Valuing the Shares, James Clunie.

7.1 Introduction.

7.2 Background to valuing splits using closed-form option pricing.

7.3 Problems with closed-form option pricing.

7.4 A worked example using closed-form option pricing.

7.5 Monte Carlo simulation.

7.6 Pricing during the splits crisis.

7.7 Pricing of splits compared with conventional investment trusts.

7.8 Conclusion.

7.9 References.

PART THREE: RESPONSE TO THE CRISIS.

8 The Media Response, Andrew Adams.

8.1 Introduction.

8.2 Favourable view.

8.3 The early warnings.

8.4 Stronger warnings.

8.5 Rupert Walker steps out of line.

8.6 Increasing concern over zeros.

8.7 The FSA steps in.

8.8 More bad news.

8.9 The men who wiped out billions.

8.10 The Treasury Select Committee hearings.

8.11 Bust-up in the trust industry?

8.12 Adverse sentiment goes too far.

8.13 Comparison with other mis-selling disasters.

8.14 Implications for the media's personal finance columns.

8.15 Conclusion.

8.16 References.

9 The Regulatory Response, Peter Gardner and Geoffrey Wood.

9.1 Introduction.

9.2 The Financial Services Authority.

9.3 The FSA's approach to regulation.

9.4 The regulations.

9.5 The tasks and impact of the FSA.
Split capital investment trusts (splits) became fashionable in the late 1990s but the splits boom led to some spectacular collapses as the bear market unfolded. Despite warnings from certain analysts, academics and journalists, over 20 splits have gone bust leaving many private investors seeking redress. A major FSA investigation is now underway.This book, with contributions from specialists intimately involved with the crisis, provides an in-depth and authoritative review of splits, discussing their history, what went wrong, and lessons for the future. A range of views is expressed by the contributors.

The book is divided into five parts:

The Crisis past financial crises, evolution of the split trust sector, the crisis unfolds
The Split Capital Trust Market the structures, the risks, valuing the shares
Response to the Crisis the media, regulatory and political response
Management Issues corporate governance, some ethical considerations, reputational risk
Looking Forward product innovation and marketing, some implications for the fund management industry, lessons for the future

Mehr zum Thema

    Business / Economics / Finance; BUSINESS & ECONOMICS / Finance / General

Produktdetails

Autor: Andrew T. Adams
ISBN-13: 9780470868584
ISBN: 0470868589
Einband: Buch
Seiten: 255
Gewicht: 640 g
Format: 251x171x20 mm
Sprache: Englisch
Editiert von: Andrew T. Adams
DR ANDREW ADAMS is Senior Lecturer in Finance and Director of the Centre for Financial Markets Research at the University of Edinburgh. His research interests focus mainly on the pricing and risk assessment of investment trust shares. He wrote the warning article "For Whom the Barbell Tolls..." with Robin Angus, which was published in April 2001, and his memorandum to the Treasury Select Committee entitled "The Split Capital Investment Trust Crisis: Underlying Reasons and Historical Developments" is published as an appendix to the Committee's main report. Dr Adams is author and co-author of a number of books about investment.

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Autor: Andrew T. Adams
ISBN-13:: 9780470868584
ISBN: 0470868589
Erscheinungsjahr: 01.11.2004
Verlag: JOHN WILEY & SONS INC
Gewicht: 640g
Seiten: 255
Sprache: Englisch
Sonstiges: Buch, 251x171x20 mm