Identify the risks in your private firm portfolio using Moody’s Analytics RiskCalc™ Early Warning Toolkit methodology.
This highly-informative webinar provides a practical approach for effectively monitoring your organization’s large portfolios and reducing your risk exposure.
Private firm Expected Default Frequency (EDF™) metrics are forward-looking probability of default measures that combine financial statement and equity market information into a highly-predictive measurement of standalone credit risk. The RiskCalc Early Warning Toolkit recommends tracking five EDF-related metrics associated with elevated future default risk. Learn which metrics you should be identifying and tracking to reduce your portfolio risk exposure.
Our subject matter experts discuss:
- High-level best practices and the practical application of the Early Warning Toolkit for private firms.
- Recent Early Warning Toolkit research enhancements including optimized EDF trigger levels, and a Deterioration Propensity Index.
- Tools available via Moody's Analytics Excel Add-in, including customized templates and dashboards.
This report summarizes the credit condition for North American corporate firms until end of July 2020, by analyzing the CreditEdge™ EDF measure as well as other market-based metrics.
This report summarizes the credit condition for North American corporate firms until end of June 2020, by analyzing the CreditEdge™ EDF measure as well as other market-based metrics.
In this webinar, we’ll address the macroeconomic impact of the pandemic, how SMEs in particular have been impacted, and what skills lenders will need to appropriately assess business viability and, ultimately, repayment capacity.
North American corporates experienced very steep credit quality decline following the global COVID-19 pandemic. By the end of May 2020, the median EDF value of North American corporate ﬁrms was 2.02%, retreating slightly from a high of 2.31% at the end of March 2020. This report details EDF credit metrics for May 2020.
The traditional loss-minimizing approach to managing corporate trade credit can keep write-offs low but may be overly conservative.
Some Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises (SMEs) in the UK and beyond will have enough working capital relative to fixed expenses to withstand an extended business closure, but many will need help.
In this report, we provide an analysis of COVID-19 effects and implications for leveraged lending for North American corporates.
In 2020, small- and medium-sized enterprises will need help to reopen and survive. Using a unique dataset, we assess how much and what type of financing these firms will need.
In this webinar we discuss how some Small and Medium Sized Enterprises (SMEs) will have enough working capital relative to fixed expenses to withstand an extended business closure, but many will need help.
Traditionally, corporate trade credit limits have been set based on customer size, an internal or external credit score, and a qualitative sense of risk appetite. These limits have been effective in minimizing write-offs, principally because they are conservative.