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Huntington Preferred Capital Inc. Prefer Reports Operating Results (10-Q)
Posted by: gurufocus (IP Logged)
Date: November 13, 2012 05:06PM
Huntington Preferred Capital Inc. Prefer (HPCCP) filed Quarterly Report for the period ended 2012-09-30.
Highlight of Business Operations:The ALPL consists of two components: (1) the transaction reserve, which includes an allocation per ASC 310-10, specific reserves related to loan participation interests considered to be impaired, and loan participation interests involved in TDRs allocated per ASC 310-40, and (2) the general reserve. The transaction reserve component includes both (1) an estimate of loss based on pools of commercial and consumer loan participation interests with similar characteristics and (2) an estimate of loss based on an impairment review of each CRE loan participation interest greater than $1.0 million. For the CRE portfolio, the estimate of loss based on pools of loan participation interests with similar characteristics is made by applying a PD factor and a LGD factor to each individual loan based on a continuously updated loan grade, using a standardized loan grading system. The PD and LGD factors are determined for each loan grade using statistical models based on historical performance data. The PD factor considers on-going reviews of the financial performance of the specific borrower, including cash flow, debt-service coverage ratio, earnings power, debt level, and equity position, in conjunction with an assessment of the borrower’s industry and future prospects. The LGD factor considers analysis of the type of collateral and the relative LTV ratio. These reserve factors are developed based on credit migration models that track historical movements of loan participation interests between loan ratings over time and a combination of long-term average loss experience of our own portfolio and external industry data using a 24-month emergence period.
Huntington conducts its monthly interest rate risk management on a centralized basis and does not manage our interest rate risk separately. We use two approaches to model interest rate risk: income simulation (known as ISE analysis) and economic value analysis (known as EVE analysis). We use ISE to measure the sensitivity of forecasted interest sensitive earnings to changes in market rates over a one-year period. We use EVE to measure the sensitivity of period-end assets and liabilities to changes in market interest rates. We measure EVE on a net tangible equity basis, excluding ALPL and AULPC reserves. The models used for these measurements assume, among other things, no new loan participation volume. Additionally, the models used for both ISE and EVE consider prepayment speeds on mortgage loans and consumer installment loans.