First National Bank Alaska Cash Flow - Annual (OTCMKTS:FBAK)

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$1760 $2 (0.11%) FBAK stock closing price Feb 21, 2017 (Closing)

The First National Bank Alaska cash flow statement is one of the three reports that the company generates every quarter. The profit-loss statement shows First National Bank Alaska profits, the balance sheet shows First National Bank Alaska debt, and the cash flow statement reflects the liquidity and solvency of a firm. This statement reflects the company's ability to generate cash flows. First National Bank Alaska had cash and cash equivalents of $74.26M at beginning of year and $62.12M at year end for 2011. First National Bank Alaska cash flow analysis tells whether or not the company has enough cash for its day to day activities, and for investing for future growth. First National Bank Alaska saw a inflow of $18.58M from investing activities for 2011. View details of First National Bank Alaska cash flows for latest & last ten financial years.

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Fiscal year is Jan - Dec. 2011 2010 2009 2008
First National Bank Alaska Net Income Cash Flow
34.84M40.38M37.15M42.9M
Depreciation Depletion Amortization Cash-Flow15.32M13.97M12.24M8.8M
Net Increase (Decrease) in Assets Liabilities2.57M3.11M-12.39M8.19M
Cash From (used in) Discontinued Operations----
Other Adjustments Net-2.78M-11.72M9.16M7.76M
First National Bank Alaska Net Cash from (used by) Operating Activities
49.94M45.74M46.17M67.66M
Increase (Decrease) in Prop Plant And Equipment-1.86M-2.8M-2.77M-1.99M
Acquisition Disposition of Subsidiaires----
Increase (Decrease) in Investments-157.96M-178.89M-203.26M-49.88M
Other Cash Inflow (Outflow) from Investment Activities-1.97M1.31M-1.54M-42.15M
First National Bank Alaska Net Cash from (used by) Invesment Activities
-161.8M-180.38M-207.58M-94.02M
Issuance (Purchase) of Equity Shares-3.58M--10.52M-9.96M
Issuance (Repayment) of Debt Securities-25M---
Increase (Decrease) in Bank & Other Borrowings9.45M-40.23M47.66M-8.34M
Payment of Dividends & Other Cash Distributions-16.55M-66.41M-33.27M-34.47M
Other Cash from (used by) Financing Activities
First National Bank Alaska Net Cash from (used by) Financing Activities
99.72M39.33M192.89M66.2M
Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash----
First National Bank Alaska Net Change in Cash & Cash Equivalents
-12.14M-95.3M31.48M39.84M
Cash & Equivalents at Beginning of Year74.26M169.57M138.08M98.24M
Cash & Equivalents at Year End62.12M74.26M169.57M138.08M
All figures in USD. M: Millions of USD, B: Billions of USD.
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While First National Bank Alaska stock price history provides the price history of a stock, First National Bank Alaska stock comparison chart shows the same in comparison to peers, and cash flow statements provide cash position of the company. Common terms used in the statement of cash flows are:
  • First National Bank Alaska had a Net Change in Cash and Cash Equivalents of $-12.14M for the latest year 2011. If a firm is able to grow its cash, it is considered to be a positive signal and could lead to a jump in the First National Bank Alaska stock price , albeit too much cash on hand can imply the company has no or limited avenues for growth in which to invest this cash.
  • Cash Flow from operating activities: First National Bank Alaska reported a positive operating cash flow of $49.94M for 2011 and has seen an increase from the previous year. Operating cash flow or working capital comes from main business activities. Investors look for positive cash flow from recurring operating activities.
  • Growth companies (typically most tech companies) spend heavily  on investing activities and this figure was negative at $-161.8M for FBAK stock. Sometimes a company might have a negative overall cash flow which may not be really bad if it is due to investment expenses. Hence it is important to check the cash flow from investment activities.
  • Cash Flow from financing activities: The cash inflow/outflow from financing activities was $99.72M for First National Bank Alaska. The money accounted for under this head comes from external sources which includes lenders, investors and shareholders. Positive cash flow is generated when the company gets cash because of issuance of stocks or bonds. Similarly negative cash flow is generated when shares are repurchased, dividend payments are made, and loans or interest on loans are paid back.
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