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The handbook of hybrid securities : convertible bonds, coco bonds, and bail-in / Jan De Spiegeleer, Wim Schoutens, Cynthia Vanhulle.

By: Spiegeleer, Jan de.
Contributor(s): Schoutens, Wim | Vanhulle, Cynthia, 1956-.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Wiley finance series: Publisher: Chichester, West Sussex : John Wiley Sons, 2014Description: 1 online resource.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781118450024 (epub); 1118450027 (epub); 9781118450000 (pdf); 1118450000 (pdf); 9781118862650 (electronic bk.); 1118862651 (electronic bk.); 1118449991; 9781118449998; 9781322044743; 1322044740.Subject(s): Convertible securities -- Handbooks, manuals, etc | Convertible bonds -- Handbooks, manuals, etc | BUSINESS & ECONOMICS / Finance | Convertible bonds | Convertible securitiesGenre/Form: Handbooks and manuals. | Electronic books. | Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Handbook of hybrid securitiesDDC classification: 332.63/2044 Other classification: BUS027000 Online resources: Wiley Online Library
Contents:
The Handbook of Hybrid Securities; Title Page; Copyright Page; Dedication; Contents; Reading this Book; Acknowledgments; 1 Hybrid Assets; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Hybrid Capital; 1.3 Preferreds; 1.4 Convertible Bonds; 1.5 Contingent Convertibles; 1.6 Other Types of Hybrid Debt; 1.6.1 Hybrid Bank Capital; 1.6.2 Hybrid Corporate Capital; 1.6.3 Toggle Bonds; 1.7 Regulation; 1.7.1 Making Failures Less Likely; 1.7.2 Making Failures Less Disruptive; 1.8 Bail-In Capital; 1.9 Risk and Rating; 1.9.1 Risk; 1.9.2 Rating; 1.10 Conclusion; 2 Convertible Bonds; 2.1 Introduction
2.2 Anatomy of a Convertible Bond2.2.1 Final Payoff; 2.2.2 Price Graph; 2.2.3 Quotation of a Convertible Bond; 2.2.4 Bond Floor (BF); 2.2.5 Parity; 2.2.6 Convexity; 2.2.7 Optional Conversion; 2.2.8 Forced Conversion; 2.2.9 Mandatory Conversion; 2.3 Convertible Bond Arbitrage; 2.3.1 Components of Risk; 2.3.2 Delta; 2.3.3 Delta Hedging; 2.3.4 Different Notions of Delta; 2.3.5 Greeks; 2.4 Standard Features; 2.4.1 Issuer Call; 2.4.2 Put; 2.4.3 Coupons; 2.4.4 Dividends; 2.5 Additional Features; 2.5.1 Dividend Protection; 2.5.2 Take-Over Protection; 2.5.3 Refixes; 2.6 Other Convertible Bond Types
2.6.1 Exchangeables2.6.2 Synthetic Convertibles; 2.6.3 Cross-Currency Convertibles; 2.6.4 Reverse Convertibles; 2.6.5 Convertible Preferreds; 2.6.6 Make-Whole; 2.6.7 Contingent Conversion; 2.6.8 Convertible Bond Option; 2.7 Convertible Bond Terminology; 2.7.1 144A; 2.7.2 Fixed-Income Metrics; 2.8 Convertible Bond Market; 2.8.1 Market Participants; 2.8.2 Investors; 2.9 Conclusion; 3 Contingent Convertibles (CoCos); 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 Definition; 3.3 Anatomy; 3.3.1 Loss-Absorption Mechanism; 3.3.2 Trigger; 3.3.3 Host Instrument; 3.4 CoCos and Convertible Bonds
3.4.1 Forced vs. Optional Conversion3.4.2 Negative vs. Positive Convexity; 3.4.3 Limited vs. Unlimited Upside; 3.4.4 Similarity to Reverse Convertibles; 3.5 CoCos and Regulations; 3.5.1 Introduction; 3.5.2 Basel Framework; 3.5.3 Basel I; 3.5.4 Basel II; 3.5.5 Basel III; 3.5.6 CoCos in Basel III; 3.5.7 High and Low-Trigger CoCos; 3.6 Ranking in the Balance Sheet; 3.7 Alternative Structures; 3.8 Contingent Capital: Pro and Contra; 3.8.1 Advantages; 3.8.2 Disadvantages; 3.8.3 Conclusion; 4 Corporate Hybrids; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Issuer of Hybrid Debt; 4.3 Investing in Hybrid Debt
4.4 Structure of a Corporate Hybrid Bond4.4.1 Coupons; 4.4.2 Replacement Capital Covenant; 4.4.3 Issuer Calls; 4.5 View of Rating Agencies; 4.6 Risk in Hybrid Bonds; 4.6.1 Subordination Risk; 4.6.2 Deferral Risk; 4.6.3 Extension Risk; 4.7 Convexity in Hybrid Bonds; 4.7.1 Case Study: Henkel 5.375% 2104; 4.7.2 Duration Dynamics; 4.8 Equity Character of Hybrid Bonds; 5 Bail-In Bonds; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Definition; 5.3 Resolution Regime; 5.3.1 Resolution Tools; 5.3.2 Timetable; 5.4 Case Studies; 5.4.1 Bail-In of Senior Bonds; 5.4.2 Saving Lehman Brothers; 5.5 Consequences of Bail-In
Summary: "Introducing a revolutionary new quantitative approach to hybrid securities valuation and risk managementTo an equity trader they are shares. For the trader at the fixed income desk, they are bonds (after all, they pay coupons, so what's the problem?). They are hybrid securities. Neither equity nor debt, they possess characteristics of both, and carry unique risks that cannot be ignored, but are often woefully misunderstood. The first and only book of its kind, The Handbook of Hybrid Securities dispels the many myths and misconceptions about hybrid securities and arms you with a quantitative, practical approach to dealing with them from a valuation and risk management point of view. Describes a unique, quantitative approach to hybrid valuation and risk management that uses new structural and multi-factor models Provides strategies for the full range of hybrid asset classes, including convertible bonds, preferreds, trust preferreds, contingent convertibles, bonds labeled "additional Tier 1," and more Offers an expert review of current regulatory climate regarding hybrids, globally, and explores likely political developments and their potential impact on the hybrid market The most up-to-date, in-depth book on the subject, this is a valuable working resource for traders, analysts and risk managers, and a indispensable reference for regulators "-- Provided by publisher.
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"Introducing a revolutionary new quantitative approach to hybrid securities valuation and risk managementTo an equity trader they are shares. For the trader at the fixed income desk, they are bonds (after all, they pay coupons, so what's the problem?). They are hybrid securities. Neither equity nor debt, they possess characteristics of both, and carry unique risks that cannot be ignored, but are often woefully misunderstood. The first and only book of its kind, The Handbook of Hybrid Securities dispels the many myths and misconceptions about hybrid securities and arms you with a quantitative, practical approach to dealing with them from a valuation and risk management point of view. Describes a unique, quantitative approach to hybrid valuation and risk management that uses new structural and multi-factor models Provides strategies for the full range of hybrid asset classes, including convertible bonds, preferreds, trust preferreds, contingent convertibles, bonds labeled "additional Tier 1," and more Offers an expert review of current regulatory climate regarding hybrids, globally, and explores likely political developments and their potential impact on the hybrid market The most up-to-date, in-depth book on the subject, this is a valuable working resource for traders, analysts and risk managers, and a indispensable reference for regulators "-- Provided by publisher.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Description based on print version record and CIP data provided by publisher.

The Handbook of Hybrid Securities; Title Page; Copyright Page; Dedication; Contents; Reading this Book; Acknowledgments; 1 Hybrid Assets; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Hybrid Capital; 1.3 Preferreds; 1.4 Convertible Bonds; 1.5 Contingent Convertibles; 1.6 Other Types of Hybrid Debt; 1.6.1 Hybrid Bank Capital; 1.6.2 Hybrid Corporate Capital; 1.6.3 Toggle Bonds; 1.7 Regulation; 1.7.1 Making Failures Less Likely; 1.7.2 Making Failures Less Disruptive; 1.8 Bail-In Capital; 1.9 Risk and Rating; 1.9.1 Risk; 1.9.2 Rating; 1.10 Conclusion; 2 Convertible Bonds; 2.1 Introduction

2.2 Anatomy of a Convertible Bond2.2.1 Final Payoff; 2.2.2 Price Graph; 2.2.3 Quotation of a Convertible Bond; 2.2.4 Bond Floor (BF); 2.2.5 Parity; 2.2.6 Convexity; 2.2.7 Optional Conversion; 2.2.8 Forced Conversion; 2.2.9 Mandatory Conversion; 2.3 Convertible Bond Arbitrage; 2.3.1 Components of Risk; 2.3.2 Delta; 2.3.3 Delta Hedging; 2.3.4 Different Notions of Delta; 2.3.5 Greeks; 2.4 Standard Features; 2.4.1 Issuer Call; 2.4.2 Put; 2.4.3 Coupons; 2.4.4 Dividends; 2.5 Additional Features; 2.5.1 Dividend Protection; 2.5.2 Take-Over Protection; 2.5.3 Refixes; 2.6 Other Convertible Bond Types

2.6.1 Exchangeables2.6.2 Synthetic Convertibles; 2.6.3 Cross-Currency Convertibles; 2.6.4 Reverse Convertibles; 2.6.5 Convertible Preferreds; 2.6.6 Make-Whole; 2.6.7 Contingent Conversion; 2.6.8 Convertible Bond Option; 2.7 Convertible Bond Terminology; 2.7.1 144A; 2.7.2 Fixed-Income Metrics; 2.8 Convertible Bond Market; 2.8.1 Market Participants; 2.8.2 Investors; 2.9 Conclusion; 3 Contingent Convertibles (CoCos); 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 Definition; 3.3 Anatomy; 3.3.1 Loss-Absorption Mechanism; 3.3.2 Trigger; 3.3.3 Host Instrument; 3.4 CoCos and Convertible Bonds

3.4.1 Forced vs. Optional Conversion3.4.2 Negative vs. Positive Convexity; 3.4.3 Limited vs. Unlimited Upside; 3.4.4 Similarity to Reverse Convertibles; 3.5 CoCos and Regulations; 3.5.1 Introduction; 3.5.2 Basel Framework; 3.5.3 Basel I; 3.5.4 Basel II; 3.5.5 Basel III; 3.5.6 CoCos in Basel III; 3.5.7 High and Low-Trigger CoCos; 3.6 Ranking in the Balance Sheet; 3.7 Alternative Structures; 3.8 Contingent Capital: Pro and Contra; 3.8.1 Advantages; 3.8.2 Disadvantages; 3.8.3 Conclusion; 4 Corporate Hybrids; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Issuer of Hybrid Debt; 4.3 Investing in Hybrid Debt

4.4 Structure of a Corporate Hybrid Bond4.4.1 Coupons; 4.4.2 Replacement Capital Covenant; 4.4.3 Issuer Calls; 4.5 View of Rating Agencies; 4.6 Risk in Hybrid Bonds; 4.6.1 Subordination Risk; 4.6.2 Deferral Risk; 4.6.3 Extension Risk; 4.7 Convexity in Hybrid Bonds; 4.7.1 Case Study: Henkel 5.375% 2104; 4.7.2 Duration Dynamics; 4.8 Equity Character of Hybrid Bonds; 5 Bail-In Bonds; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Definition; 5.3 Resolution Regime; 5.3.1 Resolution Tools; 5.3.2 Timetable; 5.4 Case Studies; 5.4.1 Bail-In of Senior Bonds; 5.4.2 Saving Lehman Brothers; 5.5 Consequences of Bail-In

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