Standard Chartered Cash Flow - Annual (OTCMKTS:SCBFF)

Add to My Stocks
$8.68 $0.28 (3.33%) SCBFF stock closing price Dec 07, 2016 (Closing)

The cash flow statement is one of the reports a publicly traded company like Standard Chartered needs to disclose. This statement shows details about the cash generated and spent during a particular quarter, while the other two statements give details about Standard Chartered profits and Standard Chartered debt. Standard Chartered cash flow analysis is possible because this statement breaks down how balance sheet accounts and income statement items affect cash and cash equivalents.  Standard Chartered had cash and cash equivalents of $84.16B at the beginning of the year and $129.87B at year end for 2014.   Standard Chartered had an inflow of $43.26B from operating activities, $3.28B spend due to financing activities, and $1.64B gain due to investing activities for 2014. View details of Standard Chartered cash flows for latest & last ten financial years.

show more
Fiscal year is Jan - Dec. 2014 2013 2012 2011
Standard Chartered Net Income Cash Flow
4.24B6.06B6.88B6.78B
Depreciation Depletion Amortization Cash-Flow----
Net Increase (Decrease) in Assets Liabilities45.66B1B10.53B10.47B
Cash From (used in) Discontinued Operations----
Other Adjustments Net2.66B2.24B470M1.13B
Standard Chartered Net Cash from (used by) Operating Activities
52.56B9.31B17.88B18.37B
Increase (Decrease) in Prop Plant And Equipment-122M-49M27M-147M
Acquisition Disposition of Subsidiaires-51M-41M-49M-896M
Increase (Decrease) in Investments-4B-5.73B-11.42B-11.43B
Other Cash Inflow (Outflow) from Investment Activities----
Standard Chartered Net Cash from (used by) Invesment Activities
-4.17B-5.82B-11.44B-12.47B
Issuance (Purchase) of Equity Shares-82M-100M-327M-25M
Issuance (Repayment) of Debt Securities2.74B5.92B7.2B6.16B
Increase (Decrease) in Bank & Other Borrowings----
Payment of Dividends & Other Cash Distributions-1.35B-1.97B-1.31B-1.22B
Other Cash from (used by) Financing Activities
Standard Chartered Net Cash from (used by) Financing Activities
-980M2.3B3.67B4.91B
Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash-1.7B-1.15B40M-91M
Standard Chartered Net Change in Cash & Cash Equivalents
45.71B4.64B10.15B10.72B
Cash & Equivalents at Beginning of Year84.16B79.52B70.45B59.73B
Cash & Equivalents at Year End129.87B84.16B80.6B70.45B
All figures in USD. M: Millions of USD, B: Billions of USD.
Get Cash flow for another ticker

The statement of cash flows comprises of cash flow from financing, cash flow from operations and cash flow from investing activities. All the three can have an impact on the stock price. The Standard Chartered stock price history and Standard Chartered stock comparison chart inevitably reflect its cash flow situation.
  • Standard Chartered had a Net Change in Cash and Cash Equivalents of $45.71B for the latest year 2014. 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 Standard Chartered 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: Standard Chartered reported a positive operating cash flow of $52.56B for 2014 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 $-4.17B for SCBFF 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 $-980M for Standard Chartered. 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.
.