Oxford Bank Cash Flow - Annual (OTCMKTS:OXBC)

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$15 $0 (0%) OXBC stock closing price Aug 23, 2017 (Closing)

For analyzing any company like Oxford Bank from an investment perspective, its important to check the cash flow statement. Financials statements like the income statement and balance sheet show that the company has Oxford Bank profits and Oxford Bank debt, while the cash flow statement provides details of cash flow movments. Oxford Bank cash flow analysis tells whether or not the company has enough cash for its day to day activities, and for investing for future growth. View details of Oxford Bank cash flows for latest & last ten financial years.

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Fiscal year is Jan - Dec.2009
Oxford Bank Net Income Cash Flow
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Depreciation Depletion Amortization Cash-Flow-
Net Increase (Decrease) in Assets Liabilities-
Cash From (used in) Discontinued Operations-
Other Adjustments Net-
Oxford Bank Net Cash from (used by) Operating Activities
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Increase (Decrease) in Prop Plant And Equipment-
Acquisition Disposition of Subsidiaires-
Increase (Decrease) in Investments-
Other Cash Inflow (Outflow) from Investment Activities-
Oxford Bank Net Cash from (used by) Invesment Activities
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Issuance (Purchase) of Equity Shares-
Issuance (Repayment) of Debt Securities-
Increase (Decrease) in Bank & Other Borrowings-
Payment of Dividends & Other Cash Distributions-
Other Cash from (used by) Financing Activities-
Oxford Bank Net Cash from (used by) Financing Activities
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Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash-
Oxford Bank Net Change in Cash & Cash Equivalents
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Cash & Equivalents at Beginning of Year-
Cash & Equivalents at Year End-
All figures in USD. M: Millions of USD, B: Billions of USD.
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While Oxford Bank stock price history provides the price history of a stock, Oxford Bank stock comparison chart shows the same in comparison to peers, and cash flow statements provide cash position of the company. Operating cash flow or working capital comes from main business activities. Investors look for positive cash flow from recurring operating activities.
  • Cash Flow from investment activities: This includes buying/selling of land and equipment, acquisitions and mergers, sell-off, investment in other companies like buying bonds, stocks etc.
  • Cash Flow from financing activities: Financing activities include the cash that comes into a company in the form of loans or interest earned or shareholders money, as well as the cash that goes out.
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