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NYU Classes

Aswath Damodaran

Often referred to as “the new Benjamin Graham”, Aswath Damodaran has become one of the most important figures in the world of value investing with his very popular NYU Classes . Below is a collection of Aswath Damodaran’s work, including presentations, research papers and valuation instruction manuals.

If you would like to read more about Damodaran, his background, published books, NYU Classes, videos and articles, head over to ValueWalk’s exclusive Aswath Damodaran resource page.

Click here to visit Damodaran’s own website, Damodaran Online.

Aswath Damodaran: NYU Classes notes

 

NYU Classes

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NYU Classes MBA & Executive NYU Classes  Starting in the fall of 2001, Aswath Damodaran’s corporate finance and equity classes have been web cast. You can track the current semester’s NYU Classes and use the presentations that go with the class. If the current semester is ongoing, the previous semester’s NYU Classes  are also archived. If you are trying to take this class online, you will probably have better luck accessing the archived semester’s NYU Classes (rather than the current one).

NYU Classes Spring 2013

NYU Classes Fall 2012

NYU Classes Spring 2012 (archived)

NYU Classes Fall 2011 (archived)

NYU Classes Spring 2011 (archived)

NYU Classes Fall 2007 (archived)

Financial Management (Corporate Finance for undergraduates) (Links were finally removed, but watch the sessions for the Corporate Finance class instead. It is the same class)

The webcasts of a shorter executive ( two-day) MBA valuation seminar from NYU Classes and a three-day corporate finance seminar can also be downloaded. The formet covered primarily DCF valuation and is available in 4 3-hour sessions and the latter is a condensed version of my regular corporate finance class and is composed of six 3-hour sessions.


 NYU Classes  –Aswath Damodaran: Valuation research papers

 Paper Listing (Click on the paper to see a short abstract. You can download the paper as a pdf file)

NYU Classes Estimation Issues in DCF valuation

  1. Estimating Riskfree Rates
  2. The Equity Risk Premium (2008 version, 2009 version, 2010 version, 2011 Edition, 2012 Edition,2013 Edition)
  3. Estimating Risk Parameters
  4. Estimating Company Risk Exposure to Country Risk
  5. Dealing with Operating Leases
  6. Dealing with R&D
  7. 25 Questions on DCF Valuation
  8. Measuring Returns: ROE, ROC and ROIC
  9. Leases, Debt and Value
  10. Valuing Equity Claims: Voting and Liquidity Differences, Cash Flow Preferences and Financing Rights

NYU Classes Valuation: Special situations

  1. Valuing Distressed Firms
  2. Valuing Financial Service Firms (2002 version)
  3. Valuing Private Businesses
  4. Valuing Acquisitions

NYU Classes Valuation: Different sectors (Crisis version: 2009)

  1. Valuing commodity and cyclical companies
  2. Valuing financial service firms (2009 version)
  3. Valuing companies with intangible assets
  4. Valuing emerging market companies
  5. Valuing multi-business, multinational enterprises

NYU Classes Loose ends in valuation

  1. The Value of Transparency
  2. The Value of Control
  3. Marketability and Value
  4. The Illiquidity discount
  5. The Value of Cash and Cross Holdings
  6. Employee Stock Options, Restricted Stock and Value
  7. The Value of Synergy
  8. The Value of Intangibles
  9. The Cost of Distress
  10. Value Enhancement: Back to Basics

NYU Classes Corporate finance

  1. Beyond Dividends: Stock Buybacks, Spin Offs and Tracking Stock
  2. Dividends and Taxes: The Effect of the 2003 Tax Changes on Equity Values
  3. Value and Risk: The Payoff to Risk Management
  4. Financing Innovations

NYU Classes Relative valuation and real options

  1. Relative Valuation: First Principles
  2. Real Option Applications in Corporate Finance and Valuation

NYU Classes A closer look at risk

  1. Simulations, Decision Trees and Scenario Analysis: Probabilistic Approaches to Risk
  2. Value at Risk (VaR): A big picture perspective
  3. To Hedge or Not to Hedge? That is the question
  4. Exploiting Risk: A Strategic View of Risk Management

NYU Classes General papers

  1. A Survey Paper on Valuation Theory and Techniques

NYU Classes Valuation across the life cycle

  1. The Dark Side of Valuation: Valuing Young Companies (Dot-com version: 2000)
  2. Valuing idea businesses, start-up firms and young companies (2009 version)
  3. Valuing Companies in decline and distress

NYU Classes What if?

  1. Into the Abyss: What if nothing is riskfree?
  2. A New Risky World Order: Unstable Risk Premiums and implications for practice
  3. Comatose Markets: What if liquidity is not the norm?

NYU Classes Aswath Damodaran: All research papers — details and downloads

Title
Description
Download
Equity Risk Premiums: The 2010 EditionEquity Risk premium paper, updated to reflect data through the start of 2010.Download paper as pdf file
Equity Risk Premiums: Post-Crisis EditionThis is an updated version of the equity risk premium paper that takes a detailed look at how the equity risk premium and other risk measures have evolved since September 2008 (the date of the last version of the paper).Download paper as pdf file
Valuing commodity and cyclical companiesCommodity and cyclical companies pose special challenges when doing valuation, because their earnings and risk measures move with commodity and economic cycles. In this paper, we examine techniques and approaches that we can use to compensate for this volatility.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing financial service firms (2009 version)It is difficult to estimate cash flows at financial service companies. As a consequence, they remain one of the last bastions for the dividend discount model. Inherent in the use of this model are two assumptions – that financial service companies pay out what they can afford to in dividends and that the regulatory constraints that they operate under will keep risk under control. In the crisis of 2008, both assumptions came under assault. In this paper, we look at ways of adapting to the changed enviornoment, when valung banks, insurance companies and invstment banks.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing young and start-up companiesHow do you value a young or start-up business with little to show in terms of operating performance? In this paper, we examine ways in which we can adapt valuation approaches to account for the absence of historical information and the possibility that many of the young firms that we value will not make it through to success.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing Declining and Distressed Companies (The 2009 edition)We face two key problems in valuing declining and distressed companies. The first is that these firms rather than growing over time may shrink, both in terms of revenues and margins. The second is that many of these firms will not survivie as going concerns. In this paper, we deal with both issues and how to reflect them in valuation.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing emerging market companiesCompanies in emerging markets often face additional risks, relative to their developed market counterparts, from polticial and economic turmoil in the countries in which they operate. In this paper, we look at how to incorporate this risk both into discounted cash flow and relative valuation models.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing companies with intangible assetsMany companies derive their values from intangible assets, ranging from brand names to patents to technological know how. In this paper, we look at how accounting numbers may need to be mofified when valuing these companies and how we capture the full effects in value.Download paper as pdf file
Valuing the Octopus: The multinational, multibusiness companyAs globalization becomes a reality, many companies have operations spread over many different businesses across multiple countries. In this paper, we examine the ways of dealing with the tangle of different currencies and risk profiles that coexist within each company. In particuar, we look at the viability of sum of the parts valuation as opposted to valuting the aggregated company.Download paper as pdf file
Leases, Debt and ValueWhen leases are categorized as operating leases, the expenses associated with them are treated as operating expenses and leases become as source of off-balance sheet debt (and assets). As the debate about this practice become heated, we look at the consequences of this practice for widely used measures of profitability and financial leverage as well as inputs into valuation models.
Estimating Riskfree RatesThe riskfree rate is a fundamental input to most risk and return models. In practice, estimating riskfree rates becomes difficult when there are no default-free securities. In addition, the question of what riskfree rate to use (short term or long term, dollar or foreign currency) is a critical one. This paper examines these issues.Download pdf file
The Equity Risk Premium (2008 Edition)The equity risk premium (ERP) is a central input into discounted cash flow models, and more than any other number, it captures what investors think about stock prices in the aggregate. In this paper, we examiine the determinants of equity risk premiums and the three basic approaches used to estimate the number – surveys, historical returns and implied values. We look at why the approaches give you different answers and how to pick the right number to use in analysis.The Equity Risk Premium (ERP): Determinants, Estimation and Implications
Valuing Multiple Claims on EquityEquity claims can vary on a number of different dimensions – voting rights (control), liquidity and cash flows. We examine how to allocate the value of equity across multiple claims on equity in this paper. In the process, we examine the premium that should be paid for voting shares, the discount to be applied to illiqudid shares and the effect of contingent claims.Valuing Equity Claims
The Origins of GrowthOne of the most difficult challenges in valuing a business is estimating the expected growth rate in future years. In this chapters, we look at the three ways in which this growth rate can be estimated – from history, from analyst or management estimates and from fundamentals. We look at the pluses and minuses of each approach and why they may generate different estimates.Download paper as pdf file
Measuring Returns: ROE, ROC and ROICThe value of a firm ultimately depends on its capacity to earn returns on its investment that exceed its cost of funding those investments. Accounting measures of returns, primarily return on equity and capital, are significnant determinants of value. In this paper, we examine the motivation behind the focus on returns and how best to clean up accounting numbers to estimate and forecasts returns.Measuring Returns
A Survey Paper on ValuationPeople have been valuing businesses for as long as businesses have been around. We examine how valuation techniques have evolved over time and the common foundatation that different approaches share.Survey paper on Valuation (Download paper)
Simulations, Decision Trees and Scenario Analysis: Probabilistic Approaches to RiskWith the advent of simulation software (like Crystal Ball and @Risk), a full-fledged simulation or scenrio analysis is well within the grasp of any analyst valuing a company or analyzing a project. However, what rold should simulations and scenario analysis play in valuation? And what is the relationship between these analysis and traditional expected value calculations (where we adjust for risk in the discount rate)?Probabilistic Approaches to Risk(Download paper)
Value at Risk (VaR)Value at Risk has acquired a cache, especially among financial service firms, as a new and sophisticated way of analyzing risk. We look at the basis for VaR, its pluses and minuses.Value at Risk (VaR)(Download paper)
To Hedge or Not to Hedge? That is the question..Investors and businesses have more options and opportunities than ever before to hedge risk. But should firms hedge risk? What is the payoff to doing so? If a business or investor chooses to hedge risk, what is the best way to hedge risk (derivatives or insurance, for instance)?To hedge or not to hedge? (Download paper)
Exploiting Risk: A Strategic View of Risk ManagementFirms become successful, not by avoiding risk, but by seeking it out. Developing a template for deciding which risks to exploit is key to success. In this paper, we examine the potential competitive advantages that a firm can exploit to advantage.Strategic Risk Taking(Download paper)
The Value of IntangiblesIntangibles are a large and growing part of many company’s assets. Starting with the presumption that current accounting standards do not do a good job of assessing their value, we look at whether intangible assets can be reasonably valued, and if so, the best ways of accomplishing this task. We categorize intangible assets into three groups – independent, cash generating intangibles (like trademarks and franchises) that can be valued with conventional DCF models, composite intangibles that affect the sales of many products and not just cash flows (such as brand name) that are more difficult to isolate and value and intangibles with the potential to generate cash flows in the future that are best valued using option pricing models.
Marketability and Value: The Illiquidity DiscountInvestors prefer more liquid assets to otherwise similar illiquid assets, but how much at they willing to pay for liquidity? In this paper, we beign by examining our definition fo liqhidity and the empirical evideence on how much markets value liquidity. We consider the empirical evidence on the consequences of illiquidity for equity, fixed income and private equity markets and how best to inrorporate illiquidity into estimated value. Finally, we consider practical ways of estimating the illiquidity premium for illiquid companies (and ssets).
The Value of Cash, Cross Holdings and Other Non-operating AssetsMost businesses carry cash on their balance sheets, though the motives for holding cash vary widely across firms. Some of the cash is held to cover operating needs (transactions), some to cover contingencies (precautionary motive) and some reflects managerial incentives. We consider how best to value cash in both discounted cash flow and relative valuations, and consider the net debt and gross debt approaches in valuation. We also examine how to incorporate the value of cross holdings, both majority and minority, into business valuations.
The Value of ControlHow much is control worth? The answer to that question affects how much the control premium should be in acquisitions, how much of a premium voting shares should trade at and the discount that should be applied to minority stakes in private companies. This paper looks at how best to measure the value of control and how this can be useful in answering a variety of valuation questions.
Employee Stock Options, Restricted Stock and ValueCompanies use employee stock options (ESOPs) and restricted stock issues to compensate employees. In this paper, we examine why their usage has increased over the last two decades and how best to deal with the option overhang in valuation. We also look at ways of incorporating future option grants into value per share today.ESOPs, Restricted Stock and Value (Download paper)
The Value of SynergyOften promised, seldom delivered is the best description for synergy, the most widely used rationale in corporate mergers. In this paper, we explore how synergy is created and how to value it. We also examine why companies miscalculate so often when it comes to synergy.
25 Questions on DCF valuationEvery valuation analyst has faced one or more of these questions in real world valuations and has had to come up with an answer. These are my very opinionated (and not necessarily correct) answers to the 25 top questions that we face in DCF valuation. Take it for a spin!Valuation Questions
Value and RiskWe take far too narrow a view of risk in finance. When we talk about risk management, we often only talk about risk hedging and when we estimate value, the discount rate is the only place where we reflect risk. In reality, risk is both a threat and an opportunity and successful firms not only protect themselves against some types of risk but actively exploit other types of risk to establish competitive advantages. In this paper, we present a way of considering risk management in this broader sense and consider ways in which we can bring risk into the other components of value. We also consider what types of firms are most likely to benefit from risk hedging and from risk management.
Measuring Company Risk Exposure to Country RiskIt is common practice in valuation to assume that companies within an emerging market are all equally exposed to country risk and that companies that are incorporated and trade in developed markets like the United States are immune from it. This is clearly at odds with common sense, since companies within an emerging market can be exposed to different degrees to country risk and multinationals like Coca Cola and Nestle can be exposed to significant emerging market risk. In this paper, we propose a measure of company exposure to country risk called lambda and suggest ways in which we can estimate lambda.
Dividends and TaxesIn January 2003, President Bush proposed that dividends be tax exempt to investors. While the ultimate shape of the tax reform is not clear, changing the tax rate on dividends can have significant effects on both equity values and on the corporate finance decisions – investment, capital structure and dividend policy- of companies.In this paper, I estimate the effect of making dividends tax exempt on the overall value of equity in the market (13-14%) and argue that there will be profound changes in the use of debt and stock buybacks, with both declining.
Information Transparency and Value: Can you value what you can’t see?It is clear that some firms are more forthcoming about their financial affairs than other firms, and that the financial statements of some firms are designed to obscure rather than reveal information about the firms. No matter how strict accounting standards are, firms will continue to use their discretionary power to spin and manipulate the news that they convey to financial markets. The questions we face in valuation are significant ones. How do we reflect the transparency (or the opacity) of a firm’s financial statements in its value? Should we reward firms that have simpler and more open financial statements and punish firms that have complex and difficult-to-understand financial statements? If so, which input in valuation should be the one that we adjust?
‘Valuing Distressed FirmsTraditional valuation techniques- both DCF and relative – short change the effects of financial distress on value. In most valuations, we ignore distress entirely in valuation and make implicit assumptions about the consequences of a firm being unable to meet its financial obligations and these assumptions often are unrealistic. Even those valuations that purport to consider the effect of distress do so incompletely. In this paper, we begin by considering how distress can be explicitly considered in both discounted cashflow and relative valuation models.
The Dark Side of ValuationValuing a firm is difficult when it has negative earnings, a limited history or few comparables. When all three of these components come together, as is the case with many young start-up firms (Did someone say internet firms?), analysts all too often either assume that they cannot be valued or that new valuation models have to be devised. In this paper, we make an argument that these firms can be valued, albeit with noise, and use Amazon.com as a case study to illustrate the principles involved.
Real Option Applications in Corporate Finance and ValuationAre there options embedded in investment decisions? Undoubtedly. There are also options in financing and valuation. The real question is whether these options have value, and how much they are worth. In this paper, I examine the whole range of real option applications, from the options to expand, delay and abandon in investment options to the option to liquidate in the equity of the firm. I also look at potential applications of real options in R&D and valuing undeveloped natural resources, and suggest that real options need to pass a three-part test to have value.Download pdf file
Valuing Private firmsThe fundamentals that determine value for private firms as the same as those that determine publicly traded companies, but there are three critical issues. The first relates to the scarcity of information about private firms. The second issue is that of illiquidity and how it affects value. The final issue is the question of control and whether there should be a premium for control or a discount for the lack of it.Download pdf file
Valuing Financial Service FirmsFinancial service firms – banks, insurance companies and investment banks – are often difficult to value because cash flows cannot be easily estimated. In this paper (which is a chapter in the second edition of my valuation book), I look at the questions involved in valuing financial service firms.Download pdf file
Valuing AcquisitionsThis paper (which is a chapter from my corporate finance book) looks at how best to deal with the valuation of control and synergy in acquistions and related issues.Download paper (pdf)
Valuation Multiples: First PrinciplesThis paper (which is a chapter from my investment valuation book) looks at the first principles that we need to follow when using multiplesDownload paper (pdf)
Estimating Risk ParametersThe beta or betas in risk and return models measure an asset’s relative risk. We look at the limitations of standard approaches to beta estimation (such as regressions) and consider alternative approaches.Download pdf file
Dealing with Operating LeasesMany firms lease the assets that they use. If the leases qualify as operating leases, they affect operating income and do not show up as part of capital. In this paper, we argue that this can distort measures of profitability and can affect the valuation of firms with substantial operating leases, and suggest ways in which we can correct earnings and cash flow measures.Download pdf fileoplease.xls: Convert operating leases from operating to financial expenses
Dealing with R& D ExpensesAccounting standards in the United States and in much of the rest of the world require that R&D be expensed. Since these are expenses that are designed to generate future growth, it is much more logical to treat them as capital expenditures. In this paper, we explore ways in which R&D expenses can be capitalized and the implications for earnings, cash flows, valuations and multiples.Download pdf fileR&Dconv.xls: Convert R&D from operating to capital expense
Financing InnovationsThe last two decades have seen a stream of innovation in financial markets, especially in the corporate bond arena. Some of these innovations were designed to give firms more flexibility in designing cash flows on borrowings, allowing them to match up cash flows on financing more closely to cash flows on assets, thus increasing their debt capacity. Some firms are issuing these new and more complex securities for the wrong reasons – to keep up with other firms in their peer group, and to take advantage of loopholes in the way ratings agencies and regulatory agencies define debt and equity. In this paper, we take a big picture view of financing innovations, and some of the good and bad reasons for innovations.Download pdf file
Beyond DividendsThis is a chapter from the second edition of my corporate finance book on spin offs, divestitures, equity carve outs and tracking stock. It is not path-breaking, by any stretch of the imagination, but it provides a comparison of the different actions, and why a firm may choose one over the other.Download pdf file
Value Enhancement: Back to BasicsValue enhancement has become a hot topic of late. This paper examines the fundamentals of value creation and enhancement, from a valuation framework, and then considers the merits of EVA and CFROI as value enhancement devices.Download pdf file

NYU Classes Aswath Damodaran: Webcasts/podcasts

The following are short podcasts (webcasts), ranging from 20-40 minutes to length that cover multiple topics in valuation based on NYU Classes.

TopicWebcastSupporting Presentations/ Material
Introductory Material
Corporate FinanceValuationPortfolio ManagementCorporate Finance Basics Valuation Basics Portfolio Management
Acquisition Valuation
Value Creation/Destruction in AcquisitonsAcquirers’ Anonymous: Seven Steps to Sobriety
DCF Valuation
Valuation: A short introductionPresentationP&G valuation (Excel) P&G Yahoo! Finance data: Income statements,Balance Sheet and Key Statistics
Relative Valuation
The use and misuse of multiplesPresentation
Real Options
Real Options in ValuationIntroduction to Real Options

NYU Classes Aswath Damodaran: AIMR Presentations

For the last few years, Aswath Damodaran has done an annual webcast for AIMR. While you have to visit the AIMR site to see these webcasts, the material for the webcasts can be downloaded here:

  1. Valuing companies with negative eanings, no history and no comparables: Amazon in early 2000
  2. The Effect of Information on Value: An update on the Amazon valuation: January 2001
  3. Dealing with Distress in Valuation: Global Crossing in 2002
  4. Loose Ends in Valuation

NYU Classes Aswath Damodaran: Webcasts of outside sessions

There are webcasts Aswath Damodaran has conducted for different units that are online based on his NYU Classes.

Relative Valuation: FMA (from 2004 meetings)

TopicIntroductionMore detailClassesBooksSpreadsheets
NYU Classes Corporate Finance
DetailMBA CllassExecutive VersionSpreadsheets

NYU Classes Valuation

DetailFull Semester MBA Executive VersionSpreadsheets
NYU Classes Portfolio Management
DetailMBA Class
Seminar LocationDateSeminar TopicContact Entity
Santiago, ChileSeptember 12,13Valuation: Art, Craft & Magic (Day and a half)Octogon

NYU Classes Aswath Damodaran: Seminars

SettingTopic of PresentationDateMaterial that can be downloaded
New York (Bankseta)Corporate finance in two hours: A South African perspectiveJuly 24, 2013
Belgrade, SerbiaA one-day valuation seminarJuly 8, 2013
New York NYU ClassesA three-day valuation seminarJune 3-5, 2013
SingaporeA two-day valuation seminarMay 2013Presentation
Singapore – TemasekNoise: Dealing with uncertainty in valuation (the short version)May 2013Presentation
New YorkMacro Inputs in Valuation: Hubris and HappenstanceApril 5, 2013Presentation
PhiladelphiaNoise: Dealing with uncertainty in valuationDec 6, 2012Presentation
New York NYU ClassesCorporate Finance: The New World OrderDec 4, 2012Presentation
New York NYU ClassesA three-day valuation seminarJune 4-6, 2012
DelhiValuing Young CompaniesMay 2012Presentation
MumbaiValuation: A two-day sessionMay 2012
OmahaIs there “value” in “value investing”?May 2012Presentation
San FranciscoFair Value Accounting: Visionary Thinking or OxymoronApril 2012Presentation
TorontoValuation across sections and the life cycleFebruary 2012Presentation
New York NYU ClassesThe Dark Side of Valuation: Valuing difficult-to-value companiesNovember 2011Presentation
Las VegasThe Discount Trifecta in Private Company Valuation: Lack of diversification, Illiquidity and Control (or lack of it)November 2011Presentation
New YorkRisk Premiums: Looking Backwards and ForwardsOctober 2011Presentation
Fortaleza, BrazilDante meets DCF: The Brazilian editionApril 2011Presentation
Mumbai, IndiaDante meets DCF: The Indian editionJanuary 2011Presentation
Lima, PeruMarket Frictions: Liquidity, Diversification and other issuesAugust 2010Presentation
Lima, PeruDealing with Risk: Definition, Measures and ToolsAugust 2010Presentation
Bogota, ColombiaValuation in a dayAugust 2010
Pune, IndiaValuation and Corporate Finance in a Family-run Corporate Group: The Tata GroupMay 2010
Slovenia & CroatiaValue: Not just a numberMay 2010
Bogota, ColombiaDanger and Opportunity: Ruminations on RiskMarch 2010Presentation
Rio & Sao PauloMarket Revelations: Lessons learned, unlearned and relearned from a crisisAugust 2009
Lima, PeruValuation in Emerging MarketsAugust 2009
Zurich, Switzerland Firenze, ItalyDante meets DCF & Ten Lessons from Valuation HellMay 2009
Stamford, ConnecticutValuation: DCF, Relative and Real Options Webcasts of the sessions: 1: Introduction and DCF Big Picture 2: DCF Details 3: Value Enhancement and Loose Ends, Intro to Relative Valuation 4: Relative valuation continued and Real OptionsMarch 2009
New York, NY NYU ClassesOne day valuation sessionMarch 2009Presentation
New York, NY NYU ClassesFair Value Accounting: Visionary Thinking or OxymoronFebruary 2009Presentation
New York, NY NYU ClassesValuation: DCF, Relative and Real Options Webcasts of the sessions: 1: Introduction and DCF Big Picture 2: DCF Details 3: Value Enhancement and Loose Ends, Intro to Relative Valuation 4: Relative valuation continued and Real OptionsOctober 2008
New York, NY NYU ClassesSix Weeks from Hell – 9/12-10/16: Valuation ConsequencesOctober 2008
Seoul, KoreaValuation: DCF, Relative and Real OptionsJuly 2008
Rio & Sao Paulo, BrazilTop Valuation Mistakes and Loose EndsJune 2008
Stern Alumni ConferenceDanger and Opportunity: Musings on RiskMay 2008Presentation
Los Angeles, CaliforniaAnatomy of a Leveraged BuyoutDecember 2007
Wichita, KansasEquity Risk PremiumsJuly 2007
Sao Paulo, BrazilValuation: First Principles and Loose EndsJune 2007Presentation Valuation of Gerdau Steel
Rio, BrazilThe Value of Control and Corporate GovernanceJune 2007
Boston (MFS)Valuation Seminar (1 day)May 2007
New York (PWC)Valuation Seminar (2 days)April 2007Presentation
DartmouthDante meets DCF: Ten Valuation SinsFebruary 2007Presentation
UPenn Law ConferenceThe Value of ControlDecember 2006Presentation
AIMR ConferenenceLeverage and Value (Expanded Versions)December 2006Presentation
AICPA ConferenceThe Cost of IlliquidityDecember 2006Presentation
Rio De JaneiroInvestment PhilosophiesOctober 2006Presentation
New York NYU ClassesLeverage and ValueSeptember 2006Presentation
GE (Connecticut)Acquirer’s Anonymous: Seven Steps to SobrietyOctober 2006Presentation (updated from 2003)
MexicoValuationJune 2006
BrazilDiscounted Cash Flow Valuation Relative Valuation and Real OptionsMarch 2006
DartmouthLoose Ends in ValuationMarch 2006
Chennai, IndiaValuation: Ten Principles and Tying up Loose EndsFeb 2006
  • Presentation (ppt or pdf versions)
  • See 7/7/04 presentation for Tata Chemical and Wipro valuations
AmsterdamFair Value Accounting: Mission Impossible?Jan 2006Presentation
Las VegasThe Value of ControlNov 2005
New York NYU Classes
Applied Corporate FinanceJuly 2005
Brazil
Investment Analysis/ Capital Budgeting Valuation Advanced ValuationJune 2005
Frankfurt, Germany
ValuationMay 17, 18/05
Athens, Greece
ValuationMay 19, 20/05
New York, NY ( S & P)
ValuationSummer 2005
Frankfurt, Germany
Valuation10/1, 10/2 /04
Milan, Italy
Value Enhancement7/9/04
Hyderbad, India
Intrinsic and Relative Valuation7/7/04
Grace Kennedy, Jamaica
Corporate Finance – Grace Kennedy6/29/04
Rio De Janeiro, Brazil
Estimating Cost of Capital, Acquisition Valuation and Real Options (short)6/15/04
Sponsors for Educational Opportunity
Corporate Finance in a day6/1/04Presentation
Greece
Valuation5/20/04
M & A Conference
Acquirer’s Anonymous: Seven Steps to Sobriety11/11/03Presentation
Sao Paulo, Brazil
Valuation in Brazil10/24/03
FMA Meetings (Denver)
Intrinsic Valuation in a Relative Valuation World10/9/03Intrinsic Value in a Relative Valuation World
Milan
Investment Philosophies: Seeing the Big Picture9/25/03Investment Philosophies
NACVA Conference
Value Enhancement5/30/03Value Enhancement
Greece
Valuation5/22,5/23, 2003
AIMR
Loose Ends in Valuation12/05/02
AICPA
The Value of Transparency11/02Value of Transparency
Graduate Finance Association (Stern)
Investment Philosophies10/02Investment Philosophies presentation
United States
Valuing Distressed Companies7/02
Greece
Valuation9/27,9/28, 2002
Stern Undergraduate
Twleve Myths in Valuation (2 hours)10/26/01Valuation Presentation
AIMR (Cambridge)
Valuation ( 1-day)7/2/01Valuation PresentationValuation of Titan (in Euros)
U.S.
Corporate Finance (2-day session)Summer 2001Corporate Finance PresentationSpreadsheets Data
General
Valuation (1-day seminar)Summer 2001Valuation Presentation
General
Relative Valuation (1/2 day)Summer 2001Relative Valuation Presentation
General
Real Options (1/2 day)Summer 2001Real Options Presentation
Brazil
Corporate Finance3/22/01
Brazil
Valuation3/23/01
Brazil
Valuation4/14/00
India
Valuation6/27/00
Portugal
Valuation5/20/99
US
Valuation of Technology firmsMarch 2000
Italy
Value Enhancement1/10/00