The utility’s need for ready cash trumps the cost of drawing down on its credit lines.
It’s a dicey time to be a start-up dependent on venture funding. On the other hand, owning a tiny sliver of your market’s pie has its advantages.
Early recognition of subprime exposures has helped the bank manage the fortunes of its struggling consumer finance company.
While the satellite internet company is sitting on a ton of cash, its CFO worries about how well its customers are weathering the downturn.
The business insurance group’s finance chief foresaw the need to add liquidity just as Bear Stearns was starting to tank.
The finance chief of the Chicago-based bank worries about his clients and his balance sheet more than “market gyrations.”
One day after the bailout bill failed in Congress and the market took its largest point plunge ever, the finance chief of the South’s largest utility holding company is watching his bank relationships like a hawk.
Some early planning for the credit crisis is allowing the CFO of this specialty gift retailer to manage a short-term drop in revenue.
The smaller, well-financed Ireland-based aircraft lessor seems insulated from many crisis-related problems, but worries could grow if a global aviation malaise develops.
A factor in the financial crisis.
The down market actually draws new customers to this retailer, but the CFO still is cautious when the future availability of credit is in question.
The finance chief of California’s largest utility company spoke with CFO.com Thursday about how it is coping with the turmoil in the capital markets.
How to make a silk purse out of a Lehman’s ear.