Shareholders will probably not be too impressed with the underwhelming results at Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited (HKG:927) recently. Shareholders can take the chance to hold the board and management accountable for the unsatisfactory performance at the next AGM on 13 August 2021. They will also get a chance to influence managerial decision-making through voting on resolutions such as executive remuneration, which may impact firm value in the future. The data we present below explains why we think CEO compensation is not consistent with recent performance.
How Does Total Compensation For Johnny Yeung Compare With Other Companies In The Industry?
At the time of writing, our data shows that Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited has a market capitalization of HK$426m, and reported total annual CEO compensation of HK$2.7m for the year to March 2021. That's just a smallish increase of 7.9% on last year. In particular, the salary of HK$2.47m, makes up a huge portion of the total compensation being paid to the CEO.
In comparison with other companies in the industry with market capitalizations under HK$1.6b, the reported median total CEO compensation was HK$3.5m. So it looks like Fujikon Industrial Holdings compensates Johnny Yeung in line with the median for the industry. What's more, Johnny Yeung holds HK$54m worth of shares in the company in their own name, indicating that they have a lot of skin in the game.
Speaking on an industry level, nearly 80% of total compensation represents salary, while the remainder of 20% is other remuneration. It's interesting to note that Fujikon Industrial Holdings pays out a greater portion of remuneration through salary, compared to the industry. If salary is the major component in total compensation, it suggests that the CEO receives a higher fixed proportion of the total compensation, regardless of performance.
Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited's Growth
Over the last three years, Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited has shrunk its earnings per share by 31% per year. It saw its revenue drop 29% over the last year.
Overall this is not a very positive result for shareholders. And the fact that revenue is down year on year arguably paints an ugly picture. It's hard to argue the company is firing on all cylinders, so shareholders might be averse to high CEO remuneration. We don't have analyst forecasts, but you could get a better understanding of its growth by checking out this more detailed historical graph of earnings, revenue and cash flow.
Has Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited Been A Good Investment?
With a three year total loss of 5.6% for the shareholders, Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited would certainly have some dissatisfied shareholders. So shareholders would probably want the company to be less generous with CEO compensation.
Along with the business performing poorly, shareholders have suffered with poor share price returns on their investments, suggesting that there's little to no chance of them being in favor of a CEO pay raise. At the upcoming AGM, management will get a chance to explain how they plan to get the business back on track and address the concerns from investors.
CEO compensation is a crucial aspect to keep your eyes on but investors also need to keep their eyes open for other issues related to business performance. That's why we did some digging and identified 3 warning signs for Fujikon Industrial Holdings that you should be aware of before investing.
Of course, you might find a fantastic investment by looking at a different set of stocks. So take a peek at this free list of interesting companies.
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Fujikon Industrial Holdings
Fujikon Industrial Holdings Limited, an investment holding company, designs, manufactures, markets, and trades in electro-acoustic products, accessories, and other electronic products in Hong Kong and China.
Flawless balance sheet and slightly overvalued.