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Hawker Beechcraft reports second quarter earnings
Hawker Beechcraft reports second quarter earnings
Second Quarter 2011 Summary 1. New orders of $487 million exceeded cancellations of $80 million; backlog decreased by $175 million versus the first quarter of 2011 2. Revenues in the Business and General Aviation segment decreased by 17.4 percent and operating losses decreased by 11.5 percent versus the second quarter of 2010 3. Revenues in the Trainer/Attack Aircraft segment decreased by 4.0 percent and operating income decreased by 39.7 percent versus the second quarter of 2010 4. Revenues in the Global Customer Support segment increased by 5.0 percent and operating income increased by 26.1 percent versus the second quarter of 2010 Hawker Beechcraft Acquisition Company, LLC (HBAC) reported higher deliveries for the first half of 2011 as compared to the same period of 2010. The Company ended the second quarter of 2011 with $487 million in new orders versus $80 million in cancellations, the ninth consecutive quarter in which new orders exceeded cancellations. In addition, gross margin improved to $79.4 million in the second quarter of 2011 versus $72.5 million in the second quarter of 2010. “Our aircraft deliveries increased for the first half of this year as compared to what we saw in the first half of 2010,” said Bill Boisture, Hawker Beechcraft Chairman and CEO. “Continuous improvement in EBITDA over the last four quarters is also an indication of the success of the investments we are making to drive efficiencies into our business. However, we continue to post losses driven primarily by performance in the Business and General Aviation (B&GA) segment.” Second Quarter 2011 Financial Summary Net Sales: The Company reported net sales for the three months ended June 30, 2011, of $581.7 million, a decrease of $57.6 million as compared to net sales of $639.3 million in the same period of 2010. Additional information is provided in the Business Segment Summary section below. Operating Income: During the three months ended June 30, 2011, the Company recorded an operating loss of $19.6 million, an improvement of $1.1 million as compared to an operating loss of $20.7 million during the same period of 2010. Additional information is provided in the Business Segment Summary section below. Liquidity: On June 30, 2011, available liquidity was $382.4 million as compared to $546 million on March 31, 2011. The decrease was due to a variety of factors, including temporary supply disruptions that have contributed to an otherwise anticipated seasonal inventory increase in preparation for deliveries during the third and fourth quarters of 2011. On July 21, the Company drew $25 million on its revolving credit facility in order to keep a prudent amount of cash on hand as it works through the supply issues, seasonal slowdown and working capital swings driven by transformative projects. The Company anticipates making additional draws on the revolver, which currently has approximately $214 million of availability, in order to maintain an appropriate supply of cash. Backlog: The Company’s backlog was $1.4 billion on June 30, 2011, as compared to $1.5 billion on March 31, 2011, with deliveries of $582 million, new orders of $487 million and cancellations of $80 million. Approximately 42 percent of the backlog on June 30, 2011, represented orders that are not expected to be delivered in the next 12 months. Business and General Aviation Deliveries: Year-to-date aircraft deliveries in the B&GA segment are basically flat with 89 planes delivered in 2011 versus 88 deliveries in the same period of 2010. The Company reported 44 deliveries in the second quarter of 2011 versus 54 deliveries in the same period of 2010. The primary contributor to the difference in deliveries was an unusually high volume of 17 piston deliveries in the second quarter of 2010 as compared to the more typical level of 9 deliveries in the second quarter of 2011. The Company has also experienced supply disruptions that have affected production of Hawker 4000 and King Air aircraft, causing deferral of some planned Hawker 4000 deliveries in the second quarter. The Company currently anticipates resolution of the supply issues during the third and fourth quarters of 2011, but expects this will also result in fewer than planned deliveries of Hawker 4000 and King Air aircraft in the second half of the year. Sales: The B&GA segment reported sales of $291.9 million in the second quarter 2011; a decrease of $61.6 million as compared to sales of $353.5 million in the same period of 2010. More than half of this decrease was due to a reduction in revenues from the sale of used aircraft received as trade-ins, highlighting the Company’s continued low inventory of pre-owned aircraft. In addition, a higher percentage of lower priced aircraft were delivered in the second quarter of 2011 as compared to the same period of 2010. Operating Income: The B&GA segment recorded an operating loss of $64.9 million for the second quarter of 2011; an improvement of $8.4 million as compared to $73.3 million during the same period of 2010. Gross margin in this segment also improved by $3.8 million versus the second quarter of 2010. “Ongoing market concerns in Europe and around the globe continue to dampen confidence of buyers worldwide, which is evidenced by the continued softness in our primary segments, especially the light and mid jet market,” Boisture said. “Our decreased jet deliveries are reflective of this and are not dissimilar to what is being experienced throughout the industry. However, we continue to see strong demand for our Beechcraft products, including special mission applications for the King Air lineup, which is a positive reflection of the diversification of our product portfolio.” Other Developments The Company launched a dedicated Special Mission demonstrator aircraft in June at the Paris Air Show. This move is reflective of the positive demand for this area of the business. In addition, the King Air 250 received FAA certification in early June and deliveries commenced immediately following. In the area of product development, the Hawker 200 continues to meet or exceed its performance targets as part of the certification program schedule. The final certification aircraft completed its first flight in early June and joined three other aircraft in the program, the first Hawker 200 and two modified Premier aircraft, and will be used for systems certification, functional and reliability testing, and interiors certification. Finally, Hawker Beechcraft has entered into its regularly scheduled contract negotiations with the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers (IAMAW). The current labor agreement expires on Aug. 7, 2011. “We are partnering together with IAMAW to forge a future under the present conditions as we see them and in light of an outlook for the next few years that are unprecedented in our industry,” Boisture said. “We recognize that our partnership must also support a future of efficient growth with increases in employment when market conditions warrant. We are confident in our partnership and believe that our discussions will have a positive outcome for our customers and for all the people of Hawker Beechcraft.” “Overall, we continue to operate in a very difficult environment,” Boisture said. “We face aggressive foreign competition and forecasted weak market demand. Despite this, we are continuing to invest in projects to transform ourselves into a leaner and more efficient manufacturer and in our people through training and education programs. These things combined will help us emerge from this downturn as a stronger, more agile company delivering incredible quality to our customers around the globe.”

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