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Volume 2

17-1

CHAPTER

17

INVESTMENTS

Intermediate Accounting IFRS Edition Kieso, Weygandt, and Warfield
17-2

Learning Objectives
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Describe the accounting framework for financial assets. Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost. Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value. Describe the accounting for the fair value option. Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value. Explain the equity method of accounting and compare it to the fair value method for equity investments. Discuss the accounting for impairments of debt investments. Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

7. 8.

17-3

Investments

Debt Investments

Investments in Equity Securities
Fair value Equity method Consolidation

Other Reporting Issues
Impairment of value Transfers between categories Fair value controversy Summary

Amortized cost Fair value Fair value option Summary of debt investment accounting

17-4

Accounting for Financial Assets
Financial Asset
Cash. Equity investment of another company (e.g., ordinary or preference shares). Contractual right to receive cash from another party (e.g., loans, receivables, and bonds).
IASB requires that companies classify financial assets into two measurement categories—amortized cost and fair value— depending on the circumstances.
17-5

LO 1 Describe the accounting framework for financial assets.

Accounting for Financial Assets
Measurement Basis—A Closer Look
IFRS requires that companies measure their financial assets based on two criteria: Company’s business model for managing its financial assets; and Contractual cash flow characteristics of the financial asset.
Only debt investments such as receivables, loans, and bond investments that meet the two criteria above are recorded at amortized cost. All other debt investments are recorded and reported at fair value.
17-6

LO 1 Describe the accounting framework for financial assets.

Accounting for Financial Assets
Measurement Basis—A Closer Look
Equity investments are generally recorded and reported at fair value.
Summary of Investment Accounting Approaches

Illustration 17-1

17-7

LO 1 Describe the accounting framework for financial assets.

Debt Investments
Debt investments are characterized by contractual payments on specified dates of principal and interest on the principal amount outstanding. Companies measure debt investments at amortized cost or fair value.

17-8

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Illustration: Robinson Company purchased $100,000 of 8% bonds of Evermaster Corporation on January 1, 2011, at a discount, paying $92,278. The bonds mature January 1, 2016 and yield 10%; interest is payable each July 1 and January 1. Robinson records the investment as follows: January 1, 2011 Debt Investments Cash 92,278 92,278

17-9

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Illustration 17-3

Schedule of Interest Revenue and Bond Discount Amortization— Effective-Interest Method

17-10

LO 2

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Illustration: Robinson Company records the receipt of the first semiannual interest payment on July 1, 2011, as follows: July 1, 2011 Cash Debt Investments Interest Revenue 4,000 614 4,614

17-11

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Illustration: Robinson is on a calendar-year basis, it accrues interest and amortizes the discount at December 31, 2011, as follows: December 31, 2011 Interest Receivable Debt Investments Interest Revenue 4,000 645 4,645

17-12

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Reporting Bond Investment at Amortized Cost
Illustration 17-3

17-13

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Illustration: Assume that Robinson Company sells its investment in Evermaster bonds on November 1, 2013, at 99.75 plus accrued interest. Robinson records this discount amortization as follows: November 1, 2013 Debt Investments Interest Revenue 522 522

$522 x 4/6 = $783
17-14

LO 2 Understand the accounting for debt investments at amortized cost.

Debt Investments—Amortized Cost Investments—
Computation of the realized gain on sale.
Illustration 17-4

Cash Interest Revenue (4/6 x $4,000) Debt Investments Gain on Sale of Debt Investments
17-15

102,417 2,667 96,193 3,557
LO 2

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Debt investments at fair value follow the same accounting entries as debt investments held-for-collection during the reporting period. That is, they are recorded at amortized cost. However, at each reporting date, companies Adjust the amortized cost to fair value. Any unrealized holding gain or loss reported as part of net income (fair value method).

17-16

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Debt investments at fair value follow the same accounting entries as debt investments held-for-collection during the reporting period. That is, they are recorded at amortized cost. However, at each reporting date, companies Adjust the amortized cost to fair value. Any unrealized holding gain or loss reported as part of net income (fair value method).

17-17

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration: Robinson Company purchased $100,000 of 8% bonds of Evermaster Corporation on January 1, 2011, at a discount, paying $92,278. The bonds mature January 1, 2016 and yield 10%; interest is payable each July 1 and January 1. The journal entries in 2011 are exactly the same as those for amortized cost.

17-18

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration: Entries are the same as those for amortized cost.

17-19

LO 3

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration: To apply the fair value approach, Robinson determines that, due to a decrease in interest rates, the fair value of the debt investment increased to $95,000 at December 31, 2011.
Illustration 17-5

Securities Fair Value Adjustment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income
17-20

1,463 1,463

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Financial Statement Presentation
Illustration 17-6

17-21

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration: At December 31, 2012, assume that the fair value of the Evermaster debt investment is $94,000.
Illustration 17-7

Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income Securities Fair Value Adjustment
17-22

2,388 2,388

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Financial Statement Presentation
Illustration 17-8

17-23

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration 17-7

Illustration: Assume now that Robinson sells its investment in Evermaster bonds on November 1, 2013, at 99 ? plus accrued interest. The only difference occurs on December 31, 2013. Since the bonds are no longer owned by Robinson, the Securities Fair Value Adjustment account should now be reported at zero. Robinson makes the following entry to record the elimination of the valuation account. Securities Fair Value Adjustment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income 925 925

17-24

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Income Effects on Debt Investment (2011-2013)

Illustration 17-9

17-25

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Q&A Convertible Preference share ‘s potential effect on Dilutive EPS
If converted, it will increase the nominator Increase the denominator

17-26

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration (Portfolio of Securities): Webb Corporation has two debt investments accounted for at fair value. The following illustration identifies the amortized cost, fair value, and the amount of the unrealized gain or loss.
Illustration 17-10

17-27

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration (Portfolio of Securities): Webb makes an adjusting entry at December 31, 2011 to record the decrease in value and to record the loss as follows. Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income Securities Fair Value Adjustment 9,537 9,537

17-28

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration (Sale of Debt Investments): Webb Corporation sold the Watson bonds (from Illustration 17-10) on July 1, 2012, for $90,000, at which time it had an amortized cost of $94,214.
Illustration 17-11

Cash Loss on Sale of Debt Investments Debt Investments
17-29

90,000 4,214 94,214

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration (Sale of Debt Investments): Webb reports this realized loss in the “Other income and expense” section of the income statement. Assuming no other purchases and sales of bonds in 2012, Webb on December 31, 2012, prepares the information:
Illustration 17-12

17-30

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Illustration (Sale of Debt Investments): Webb records the following at December 31, 2012.
Illustration 17-12

Securities Fair Value Adjustment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income
17-31

4,537 4,537

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Debt Investments—Fair Value Investments—
Financial Statement Presentation
Illustration 17-13

17-32

LO 3 Understand the accounting for debt investments at fair value.

Fair Value Option
Companies have the option to report most financial assets at fair value. This option is applied on an instrument-by-instrument basis and is generally available only at the time a company first purchases the financial asset or incurs a financial liability. If a company chooses to use the fair value option, it measures this instrument at fair value until the company no longer has ownership.

17-33

LO 4 Describe the accounting for the fair value option.

Fair Value Option
Illustration: Hardy Company purchases bonds issued by the German Central Bank. Hardy plans to hold the debt investment until it matures in five years. At December 31, 2011, the amortized cost of this investment is 100,000; its fair value at December 31, 2011, is 113,000. If Hardy chooses the fair value option to account for this investment, it makes the following entry at December 31, 2011. Debt Investment—German Bonds Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income 4,537 4,537

17-34

LO 4 Describe the accounting for the fair value option.

Summary of Debt Investment Accounting
Illustration 17-14

17-35

LO 4 Describe the accounting for the fair value option.

Equity Investments
Equity investment represents ownership of ordinary, preference, or other capital shares. Cost includes price of the security. Broker’s commissions and fees are recorded as expense. The degree to which one corporation (investor) acquires an interest in the common stock of another corporation (investee) generally determines the accounting treatment for the investment subsequent to acquisition.

17-36

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments
Illustration 17-15 Levels of Influence Determine Accounting Methods

17-37

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments
Illustration 17-16 Accounting and Reporting for Equity Investments by Category

17-38

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Under IFRS, the presumption is that equity investments are held-for-trading. General accounting and reporting rule: Investments valued at fair value. Record unrealized gains and losses in net income.

17-39

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
IFRS allows companies to classify some equity investments as non-trading. General accounting and reporting rule: Investments valued at fair value. Record unrealized gains and losses in other comprehensive income.

17-40

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration: November 3, 2011, Republic Corporation purchased ordinary shares of three companies, each investment representing less than a 20 percent interest.

Republic records these investments as follows:

17-41

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Republic records these investments as follows: Equity Investments Cash 718,550 718,550

On December 6, 2011, Republic receives a cash dividend of 4,200 on its investment in the ordinary shares of Nestlé. Cash Dividend Revenue
17-42

4,200 4,200

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
At December 31, 2011, Republic’s equity investment portfolio has the carrying value and fair value shown.
Illustration 17-17

17-43

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration 17-17

Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income Securities Fair Value Adjustment
17-44

35,550 35,550

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
On January 23, 2012, Republic sold all of its Burberry ordinary shares, receiving 287,220.

Cash Equity Investments Gain on Sale of Equity Investment

287,220 259,700 27,520

17-45

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
In addition, assume that on February 10, 2012, Republic purchased 255,000 of Continental Trucking ordinary shares (20,000 shares 12.75 per share), plus brokerage commissions of 1,850. Republic’s equity investment portfolio as of December 31, 2012.
Illustration 17-19

17-46

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration 17-19

Securities Fair Value Adjustment

101,650 101,650

Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Income

17-47

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Example: Equity Investments (OCI)
The accounting entries to record non-trading equity investments are the same as for trading equity investments, except for recording the unrealized holding gain or loss. Report the unrealized holding gain or loss as other comprehensive income.

17-48

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration: On December 10, 2011, Republic Corporation purchased 1,000 ordinary shares of Hawthorne Company for 20.75 per share (total cost 20,750). The investment represents less than a 20 percent interest. Hawthorne is a distributor for Republic products in certain locales, the laws of which require a minimum level of share ownership of a company in that region. The investment in Hawthorne meets this regulatory requirement. Republic accounts for this investment at fair value. Equity Investments Cash 20,750 20,750

17-49

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration: On December 27, 2011, Republic receives a cash dividend of 450 on its investment in the ordinary shares of Hawthorne Company. It records the cash dividend as follows. Cash Dividend Revenue 450 450

17-50

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration: At December 31, 2011, Republic’s investment in Hawthorne has the carrying value and fair value shown
Illustration 17-21

Securities Fair Value Adjustment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Equity

3,250 3,250

17-51

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration 17-21 Financial Statement Presentation

Securities Fair Value Adjustment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Equity

3,250 3,250

17-52

LO 5 Understand the accounting for equity investments at fair value.

Equity Investments at Fair Value
Illustration: On December 20, 2012, Republic sold all of its Hawthorne Company ordinary shares receiving net proceeds of 22,500.
Illustration 17-22

Cash Equity Investments Gain on Sale of Equity Investment Unrealized Holding Gain or Loss—Equity Securities Fair Value Adjustment
17-53

22,500 20,750 1,750 3,250 3,250
LO 5

Equity Method
An investment (direct or indirect) of 20 percent or more of the voting shares of an investee should lead to a presumption that in the absence of evidence to the contrary, an investor has the ability to exercise significant influence over an investee. In instances of “significant influence,” the investor must account for the investment using the equity method.

17-54

LO 6 Explain the equity method of accounting and compare it to the fair value method for equity investments.

Equity Method
Equity Method
Record the investment at cost and subsequently adjust the amount each period for the investor’s proportionate share of the earnings (losses) and dividends received by the investor.
If investor’s share of investee’s losses exceeds the carrying amount of the investment, the investor ordinarily should discontinue applying the equity method.
17-55

LO 6 Explain the equity method of accounting and compare it to the fair value method for equity investments.

Equity Method
Illustration 17-23

17-56

LO 6

Consolidation
Controlling Interest - When one corporation acquires a voting interest of more than 50 percent in another corporation Investor is referred to as the parent. Investee is referred to as the subsidiary. Investment in the subsidiary is reported on the parent’s books as a long-term investment. Parent generally prepares consolidated financial statements.

17-57

Review of equity investment
The degree to which one corporation acquires an interest in the shares of another corporation generally determines the accounting treatment for the investment subsequent to acquisition.
?Fair value method ?Equity method ?Consolidated method

Two main accounting issues in the subsequent period. How to recognize the interests from the Investee. How to recognize the fair value changes
17-58

Impairment of Value
Impairment of Value
For debt investments, a company uses the impairment test to determine whether “it is probable that the investor will be unable to collect all amounts due according to the contractual terms.” This impairment loss is calculated as the difference between the carrying amount plus accrued interest and the expected future cash flows discounted at the investment’s historical effectiveinterest rate.

17-59

LO 7 Discuss the accounting for impairments of debt investments.

Impairment of Value
Illustration: At December 31, 2010, Mayhew Company has a debt investment in Bellovary Inc., purchased at par for $200,000. The investment has a term of four years, with annual interest payments at 10 percent, paid at the end of each year (the historical effective-interest rate is 10 percent). This debt investment is classified as held-for-collection. Using the following information record the loss on impairment.

17-60

LO 7 Discuss the accounting for impairments of debt investments.

Impairment of Value
Illustration 17-24 & 25

Loss on Impairment Debt Investments
17-61

12,688 12,688
LO 7

Transfers Between Categories
Transferring an investment from one classification to another Should occur only when the business model for managing the investment changes. IASB expects such changes to be rare. Companies account for transfers between classifications prospectively, at the beginning of the accounting period after the change in the business model.

17-62

LO 8 Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

Transfers Between Categories
Illustration: British Sky Broadcasting Group plc (GBR) has a portfolio of debt investments that are classified as trading; that is, the debt investments are not held-for-collection but managed to profit from interest rate changes. As a result, it accounts for these investments at fair value. At December 31, 2010, British Sky has the following balances related to these securities.

17-63

LO 8 Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

Transfers Between Categories
Illustration: As part of its strategic planning process, completed in the fourth quarter of 2010, British Sky management decides to move from its prior strategy—which requires active management—to a held-for-collection strategy for these debt investments. British Sky makes the following entry to transfer these securities to the held-for-collection classification. Debt Investments Securities Fair Value Adjustment 125,000 125,000

17-64

LO 8 Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

Fair Value Controversy
Measurement Based on Business Model Gains Trading Liabilities Not Fairly Valued Fair Values—Final Comment

17-65

LO 8 Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

Reporting Treatment of Investments
Illustration 17-26

17-66

LO 8 Describe the accounting for transfer of investments between categories.

U.S. GAAP classifies investments as trading, available for-sale (both debt and equity investments), and held to-maturity (only for debt investments). IFRS uses held-for-collection (debt investments), trading (both debt and equity investments), and non-trading equity investment classifications. The accounting for trading investments is the same between U.S. GAAP and IFRS. Held-to-maturity (U.S. GAAP) and held-for-collection investments are accounted for at amortized cost. Gains and losses related to available-for-sale securities (U.S. GAAP) and non-trading equity investments (IFRS) are reported in other comprehensive income.
17-67

Both U.S. GAAP and IFRS use the same test to determine whether the equity method of accounting should be used—that is, significant influence with a general guide of over 20 percent ownership. The basis for consolidation under IFRS is control. Under U.S. GAAP, a bipolar approach is used, which is a risk-and-reward model (often referred to as a variable-entity approach) and a voting-interest approach. However, under both systems, for consolidation to occur, the investor company must generally own 50 percent of another company.

17-68

U.S. GAAP and IFRS are similar in the accounting for the fair value option. That is, the option to use the fair value method must be made at initial recognition, the selection is irrevocable, and gains and losses are reported as part of income. One difference is that U.S. GAAP permits the fair value option for equity method investments. While measurement of impairments is similar, U.S. GAAP does not permit the reversal of an impairment charge related to available-for-sale debt and equity investments. IFRS allows reversals of impairments of held-for-collection investments.

17-69

Copyright
Copyright ? 2011 John Wiley & Sons, Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction or translation of this work beyond that permitted in Section 117 of the 1976 United States Copyright Act without the express written permission of the copyright owner is unlawful. Request for further information should be addressed to the Permissions Department, John Wiley & Sons, Inc. The purchaser may make back-up copies for his/her own use only and not for distribution or resale. The Publisher assumes no responsibility for errors, omissions, or damages, caused by the use of these programs or from the use of the information contained herein.

17-70


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