SYS-CON MEDIA Authors: Carmen Gonzalez, Peter Silva, Kevin Jackson, Jessica Qiu, Dana Gardner

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Brady Corporation Reports Fiscal 2013 Second Quarter Results and Announces Reorganization

Brady Corporation (NYSE: BRC) (“Brady” or “Company”), a world leader in identification solutions, today reported its financial results for the fiscal 2013 second quarter ended January 31, 2013 and also announced a reorganization of its business.

Quarter Ended January 31, 2013 Financial Results:

Sales for the fiscal 2013 second quarter ended January 31, 2013, were up 1.1 percent to $324.2 million compared to $320.6 million in the second quarter of fiscal 2012. Organic sales declined 3.1 percent, the impact of foreign currency translation increased sales by 0.2 percent, and acquisitions, net of divestitures added 4.0 percent. By segment, organic sales increased 0.6 percent in the Americas and decreased 5.0 percent in EMEA and 7.0 percent in the Asia-Pacific region.

During the second quarter of fiscal 2013, the Company acquired Precision Dynamics Corporation (“PDC”) for $301 million. PDC is a leader in identification products primarily for the healthcare sector with annual revenues of approximately $173 million. In connection with this acquisition, the Company incurred certain acquisition-related costs including a non-cash tax charge of $25.0 million related to the repatriation of cash to the U.S. and $5.1 million of other acquisition-related expenses. During the second quarter of fiscal 2013, the Company also realized a $5.2 million pre-tax gain on the settlement of an insurance claim related to the 2011 flood in Thailand. In the second quarter of last fiscal year, the Company recorded a non-cash impairment charge of $115.7 million for the write down of goodwill in the Asia-Pacific region. Non-routine and other items, along with restructuring charges are quantified on pages 11-12 of this news release for comparability purposes.

Net income (loss) in the fiscal 2013 second quarter was $(8.7) million compared to $(90.0) million in the same quarter last year. Non-GAAP net income* was $19.5 million in the second quarter of fiscal 2013, compared to $25.7 million in the second quarter of fiscal 2012.

Earnings (loss) per diluted Class A Common Share were $(0.17) in the second quarter of fiscal 2013 compared to $(1.72) in the same quarter last year. Non-GAAP Diluted Earnings per Class A Common Share* were $0.38 in the second quarter of fiscal 2013, compared to $0.49 in the second quarter of fiscal 2012.

Six Months Ended January 31, 2013 Financial Results:

Sales for the six-month period ended January 31, 2013, were down 1.3 percent to $661.8 million compared to $670.1 million in the same period last year. Organic sales were down 2.5 percent, the impact of foreign currency translation decreased sales by 1.0 percent, and acquisitions, net of divestitures added 2.2 percent.

Net income (loss) for the six months ended January 31, 2013 was $18.5 million compared to $(57.2) million in the same period of fiscal 2012. Non-GAAP net income* was $49.9 million for the six months ended January 31, 2013, compared to $58.5 million in the same period of fiscal 2012.

Earnings (loss) per diluted Class A Common Share were $0.36 for the six-month period ended January 31, 2013 compared to $(1.09) in the same period of fiscal 2012. Non-GAAP Diluted Earnings per Class A Common Share* were $0.97 for the six months ended January 31, 2013, compared to $1.12 in the same period in fiscal 2012.

Brady to Reorganize its Business:

Brady also reported that as part of its strategy to improve organic growth and profitability that it will be changing its organizational structure from geographically-based to an organization structured around three global business platforms: Identification Solutions, Workplace Safety and Die-Cut.

The Identification Solutions business will focus on innovative identification solutions for a broad range of applications including wire identification, product identification, safety and facility identification and healthcare identification. The Workplace Safety business will be expanding its multi-channel direct marketing model by providing a broader set of workplace safety products with an increased focus on e-business. The Die-Cut business will continue to provide precision solutions primarily to the global electronics industry. Mr. Matthew Williamson will lead the global Identification Solutions business. Mr. Williamson has been with Brady for 34 years and is currently serving as Vice President of the Company and President - Brady Americas. Mr. Scott Hoffman will lead the global Workplace Safety business. Mr. Hoffman has been with Brady for 27 years and is currently serving as Vice President – Corporate and Business Development of the Company. Mr. Stephen Millar will lead the Die-Cut business. Mr. Millar has been with Brady for 14 years and is currently serving as Vice President of the Company and President – Asia-Pacific. Peter Sephton, currently president of Brady’s EMEA region, will be retiring from Brady effective July 31, 2013. Mr. Sephton will remain in his current role as Vice President of Brady and President - Brady EMEA through April 30, 2013 when he will resign these positions and will then assist with the transition to the new global business platforms through his retirement on July 31, 2013.

Commentary and Guidance:

“In the second quarter of fiscal 2013, we experienced slight organic sales growth in the Americas and we experienced a 5.0 percent organic sales decline in EMEA due to a challenging European economy. Our performance in Asia-Pacific was weaker than expected due to challenges in both our Australian business and our Thailand hard-disk drive business,” stated Brady’s President and Chief Executive Officer, Frank M. Jaehnert. “The acquisition of PDC, a leader in the U.S. healthcare identification space, is a significant step forward in our move into faster-growing end businesses with less cyclicality. PDC provides an important anchor position for Brady in the attractive healthcare sector, which is a sector in which we plan continued investment.”

Mr. Jaehnert continued, “We believe that our reorganization around global business platforms will create better alignment of resources required to deliver increasing levels of organic sales growth. We will also be able to create a leaner, flatter organization that is closer to the customer, allowing us to reduce costs by approximately $25 million to $30 million annually, some of which will be reinvested into growth initiatives. Costs to implement this reorganization are expected to range from $15 million to $18 million. The global business reorganization will be effective May 1, 2013 with most of the restructuring completed by the end of fiscal 2013. Looking forward, I am confident that the actions we are taking, including the acquisition of PDC and the reorganization around global businesses will accelerate future sales growth and increase future profitability.”

“We anticipate continuing pressure on organic sales for the remainder of fiscal 2013 as the global macro-economy remains sluggish,” said Brady’s Chief Financial Officer, Thomas J. Felmer. “Based on what we see for the remainder of the year, and including $0.05 to $0.07 of anticipated earnings from PDC as well as some savings from restructuring activities in the fourth quarter, we expect earnings per diluted Class A Common Share to be towards the lower end of our prior guidance of between $2.20 and $2.40, exclusive of non-routine items, restructuring charges, and other items, for our full-year fiscal 2013, with the fourth quarter being stronger than the third quarter. This is based on exchange rates as of January 31, 2013 and a full-year income tax rate, excluding the impact of non-routine items, in the mid-to-upper 20 percent range.”

A webcast regarding Brady’s fiscal 2013 second quarter financial results will be available at www.bradycorp.com beginning at 9:30 a.m. Central Time today.

Brady Corporation is an international manufacturer and marketer of complete solutions that identify and protect premises, products and people. Brady’s products help customers increase safety, security, productivity and performance and include high-performance labels and signs, safety devices, printing systems and software, and precision die-cut materials. Founded in 1914, the company has millions of customers in electronics, telecommunications, manufacturing, electrical, construction, education, medical and a variety of other industries. Brady is headquartered in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and as of January 31, 2013 employed approximately 8,200 people at operations in the Americas, EMEA and Asia-Pacific. Brady’s fiscal 2012 sales were approximately $1.32 billion. Brady stock trades on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol BRC. More information is available on the Internet at www.bradycorp.com.

* See accompanying notes for Non-GAAP measures.

In this news release, statements that are not reported financial results or other historic information are “forward-looking statements.” These forward-looking statements relate to, among other things, the Company’s future financial position, business strategy, targets, projected sales, costs, earnings, capital expenditures, debt levels and cash flows, and plans and objectives of management for future operations. The use of words such as “may,” “will,” “expect,” “intend,” “estimate,” “anticipate,” “believe,” “should,” “project” or “plan” or similar terminology are generally intended to identify forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements by their nature address matters that are, to different degrees, uncertain and are subject to risks, assumptions, and other factors, some of which are beyond Brady’s control, that could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements. For Brady, uncertainties arise from: the length or severity of the current worldwide economic downturn or timing or strength of a subsequent recovery; increased usage of e-commerce allowing for ease of price transparency; future financial performance of major markets Brady serves, which include, without limitation, telecommunications, hard disk drive, manufacturing, electrical, construction, laboratory, education, governmental, public utility, computer, and transportation; future competition; changes in the supply of, or price for, parts and components; increased price pressure from suppliers and customers; Brady’s ability to retain significant contracts and customers; fluctuations in currency rates versus the U.S. dollar; risks associated with international operations; difficulties associated with exports; risks associated with obtaining governmental approvals and maintaining regulatory compliance; Brady’s ability to develop and successfully market new products; difficulties in making and integrating acquisitions; risks associated with newly acquired businesses; risks associated with restructuring plans; environmental, health and safety compliance costs and liabilities; technology changes and potential security violations to the Company’s information technology systems; Brady’s ability to maintain compliance with its debt covenants; increase in our level of debt; potential write-offs of Brady’s substantial intangible assets; unforeseen tax consequences; and numerous other matters of national, regional and global scale, including those of a political, economic, business, competitive, and regulatory nature contained from time to time in Brady’s U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission filings, including, but not limited to, those factors listed in the “Risk Factors” section within Item 1A of Part I of Brady’s Form 10-K for the year ended July 31, 2012.

These uncertainties may cause Brady’s actual future results to be materially different than those expressed in its forward-looking statements. Brady does not undertake to update its forward-looking statements except as required by law.

       
BRADY CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF INCOME
 
(Dollars in Thousands, Except Per Share Amounts)
 
(Unaudited)   (Unaudited)
Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012
Net sales $ 324,182 $ 320,584 $ 661,828 $ 670,092
Cost of products sold   174,130     167,279     347,156     348,956  
Gross margin 150,052 153,305 314,672 321,136
Operating expenses:
Research and development 8,551 9,972 17,036 19,781
Selling, general and administrative 117,240 104,843 225,501 213,775
Restructuring charges 4,031 4,031
Impairment charge 115,688 115,688
Non-routine items   (5,220 )       (1,782 )    
Total operating expenses 124,602 230,503 244,786 349,244
 
Operating income (loss) 25,450 (77,198 ) 69,886 (28,108 )
 
Other income and (expense):
Investment and other income (expense) 897 812 1,294 610
Interest expense   (4,406 )   (4,933 )   (8,569 )   (9,980 )
 
Income before income taxes 21,941 (81,319 ) 62,611 (37,478 )
 
Income taxes   30,625     8,635     44,107     19,744  
 
Net (loss) income $ (8,684 ) $ (89,954 ) $ 18,504   $ (57,222 )
 
 
Per Class A Nonvoting Common Share:
Basic net income $ (0.17 ) $ (1.72 ) $ 0.36 $ (1.09 )
Diluted net income $ (0.17 ) $ (1.72 ) $ 0.36 $ (1.09 )
Dividends $ 0.19 $ 0.185 $ 0.38 $ 0.37
 
Per Class B Voting Common Share:
Basic net income $ (0.17 ) $ (1.72 ) $ 0.34 $ (1.11 )
Diluted net income $ (0.17 ) $ (1.72 ) $ 0.34 $ (1.11 )
Dividends $ 0.19 $ 0.185 $ 0.36 $ 0.35
 
Weighted average common shares outstanding (in thousands):
Basic 51,177 52,447 51,108 52,552
Diluted 51,177 52,447 51,507 52,552
   
BRADY CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEETS
(Dollars in Thousands)
 
(Unaudited)
January 31, 2013 July 31, 2012

ASSETS

Current assets:
Cash and cash equivalents $ 141,311 $ 305,900
Accounts receivable—net 229,219 199,006
Inventories:
Finished products 75,040 64,740
Work-in-process 17,549 15,377
Raw materials and supplies   32,242     25,407  
Total inventories 124,831 105,524
Prepaid expenses and other current assets   47,656     40,424  
Total current assets 543,017 650,854
Other assets:
Goodwill 877,972 676,791
Other intangible assets 185,495 84,119
Deferred income taxes 6,032 45,356
Other 22,711 20,584
Property, plant and equipment:
Cost:
Land 9,145 8,651
Buildings and improvements 105,501 101,962
Machinery and equipment 313,512 292,130
Construction in progress   12,444     10,417  
440,602 413,160
Less accumulated depreciation   289,860     283,145  
Property, plant and equipment—net   150,742     130,015  
Total $ 1,785,969   $ 1,607,719  

LIABILITIES AND STOCKHOLDERS’ INVESTMENT

Current liabilities:
Notes payable $ 112,340 $
Accounts payable 103,197 86,646
Wages and amounts withheld from employees 40,564 54,629
Taxes, other than income taxes 8,313 9,307
Accrued income taxes 8,869 14,357
Other current liabilities 46,930 40,815
Current maturities on long-term debt   61,264     61,264  
Total current liabilities 381,477 267,018
Long-term obligations, less current maturities 264,417 254,944
Other liabilities   102,225     76,404  
Total liabilities 748,119 598,366
Stockholders’ investment:
Common stock:
Class A nonvoting common stock—Issued 51,261,487 and 51,261,487 shares, respectively and outstanding 47,711,496 and 47,630,926 shares, respectively 513 513
Class B voting common stock—Issued and outstanding, 3,538,628 shares 35 35
Additional paid-in capital 315,425 313,008
Earnings retained in the business 731,294 732,290
Treasury stock—3,234,991 and 3,245,561 shares, respectively of Class A nonvoting common stock, at cost (88,354 ) (92,600 )
Accumulated other comprehensive income 81,475 59,411
Other (2,538 ) (3,304 )
Total stockholders’ investment   1,037,850     1,009,353  
Total $ 1,785,969   $ 1,607,719  
   
BRADY CORPORATION AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS
 
(Dollars in Thousands)
 
(Unaudited)
Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012
Operating activities:
Net income (loss) $ 18,504 $ (57,222 )
Adjustments to reconcile net income to net cash provided by operating activities:
Depreciation and amortization 22,046 22,176
Non-cash portion of restructuring charges 200
Non-cash portion of stock-based compensation expense 6,868 5,506
Impairment charge 115,688
Loss (gain) on sales of businesses 3,138
Deferred income taxes 26,050 (4,831 )
Changes in operating assets and liabilities (net of effects of business acquisitions/divestitures):
Accounts receivable (5,418 ) 6,029
Inventories (4,475 ) (11,814 )
Prepaid expenses and other assets (2,772 ) (5,155 )
Accounts payable and accrued liabilities (13,629 ) (36,297 )
Income taxes   (6,318 )   9,221  
Net cash provided by operating activities 44,194 43,301
Investing activities:
Purchases of property, plant and equipment (15,667 ) (11,100 )
Payments of contingent consideration (2,580 )
Settlement of net investment hedges (797 )
Acquisition of business, net of cash acquired (300,757 )
Sales of businesses, net of cash retained 10,178
Other   (549 )   (128 )
Net cash used in investing activities (306,795 ) (14,605 )
Financing activities:
Payment of dividends (19,499 ) (19,452 )
Proceeds from issuance of common stock 4,409 2,301
Purchase of treasury stock (5,121 ) (12,309 )
Proceeds from borrowings on credit revolver 220,000
Repayment of borrowings on credit revolver (112,472 )
Income tax benefit from the exercise of stock options and deferred compensation distribution, and other   1,273     566  
Net cash provided by (used in) financing activities 88,590 (28,894 )
Effect of exchange rate changes on cash 9,422 (9,442 )
Net decrease in cash and cash equivalents (164,589 ) (9,640 )
Cash and cash equivalents, beginning of period   305,900     389,971  
Cash and cash equivalents, end of period $ 141,311   $ 380,331  
Supplemental disclosures:
Cash paid during the period for:
Interest, net of capitalized interest $ 7,866 $ 9,521
Income taxes, net of refunds 19,964 16,189
Acquisitions:
Fair value of assets acquired, net of cash $ 168,675 $
Liabilities assumed (57,860 )
Goodwill   189,942      
Net cash paid for acquisitions $ 300,757   $  
           
Information by regional segment for the three and six months ended January 31, 2013 and 2012 is as follows:
 
Corporate
and
(Dollars in Thousands)   Americas   EMEA   Asia-Pacific   Total Region   Eliminations   Total
SALES TO EXTERNAL CUSTOMERS                        
Three months ended:
January 31, 2013 $ 147,716 $ 94,395 $ 82,071 $ 324,182 $ 324,182
January 31, 2012 $ 138,405 $ 95,593 $ 86,586 $ 320,584 $ 320,584
 
Six months ended:
January 31, 2013 $ 296,408 $ 187,628 $ 177,792 $ 661,828 $ 661,828
January 31, 2012 $ 292,267 $ 192,949 $ 184,876 $ 670,092 $ 670,092
 
SALES INFORMATION                        
Three months ended January 31, 2013:
Organic 0.6 % (5.0 )% (7.0 )% (3.1 )% % (3.1 )%
Currency (0.4 )% (0.3 )% 1.8 % 0.2 % % 0.2 %
Acquisitions/Divestitures 6.5 % 4.0 % 0.0 % 4.0 % % 4.0 %
Total 6.7 % (1.3 )% (5.2 )% 1.1 % % 1.1 %
 
Six months ended January 31, 2013:                      
Organic (0.1 )% (4.1 )% (4.6 )% (2.5 )% % (2.5 )%
Currency (0.8 )% (3.0 )% 0.8 % (1.0 )% % (1.0 )%
Acquisitions/Divestitures 2.3 % 4.3 % 0.0 % 2.2 % % 2.2 %
Total 1.4 % (2.8 )% (3.8 )% (1.3 )% % (1.3 )%
 
SEGMENT PROFIT                        
Three months ended:
January 31, 2013 $ 32,336 $ 23,723 $ 5,514 $ 61,573 $ (1,794 ) $ 59,779
January 31, 2012 $ 35,798 $ 26,562 $ 7,733 $ 70,093 $ (2,359 ) $ 67,734
Percentage change (9.7 )% (10.7 )% (28.7 )% (12.2 )% (11.7 )%
 
Six months ended:
January 31, 2013 $ 76,969 $ 47,290 $ 17,569 $ 141,828 $ (3,767 ) $ 138,061
January 31, 2012 $ 79,028 $ 52,861 $ 21,037 $ 152,926 $ (5,622 ) $ 147,304
Percentage change (2.6 )% (10.5 )% (16.5 )% (7.3 )% (6.3 )%
     
NET INCOME RECONCILIATION (in thousands)
  Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012
Total profit for reportable segments $ 61,573 $ 70,093 $ 141,828 $ 152,926
Corporate and eliminations (1,794 ) (2,359 ) (3,767 ) (5,622 )
Unallocated amounts:
Administrative costs (35,518 ) (29,244 ) (65,926 ) (59,724 )
Restructuring charges (4,031 ) - (4,031 ) -
Impairment charge - (115,688 ) - (115,688 )
Non-routine items 5,220 - 1,782 -
Investment and other income 897 812 1,294 610
Interest expense   (4,406 )   (4,933 )   (8,569 )   (9,980 )
Income (loss) before income taxes 21,941 (81,319 ) 62,611 (37,478 )
Income taxes   30,625     8,635     44,107     19,744  
Net (loss) income $ (8,684 ) $ (89,954 ) $ 18,504   $ (57,222 )
           
GAAP TO NON-GAAP MEASURES
(Dollars in Thousands, Except Per Share Amounts)
   
In accordance with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission’s Regulation G, the following provides definitions of the non-GAAP measures used in the earnings release and the reconciliation to the most closely related GAAP measure.
 
 
EBITDA:
Brady is presenting EBITDA because it is used by many of our investors and lenders, and is presented as a convenience to them. EBITDA represents net income before interest expense, income taxes, depreciation and amortization. EBITDA is not a calculation based on generally accepted accounting principles ("GAAP"). The amounts included in the EBITDA calculation, however, are derived from amounts included in the Condensed Consolidated Statements of Income data. EBITDA should not be considered as an alternative to net income or operating income as an indicator of the Company's operating performance, or as an alternative to operating cash flows as a measure of liquidity. The EBITDA measure presented may not always be comparable to similarly titled measures reported by other companies due to differences in the components of the calculation.
 
 
 
 
Fiscal 2013
Q1     Q2   Q3   Q4   Total
EBITDA:
Net income (loss) $ 27,188 $ (8,684 ) $ 18,504
Interest expense 4,163 4,406 8,569
Income taxes 13,482 30,625 44,107
Depreciation and amortization   10,675       11,371               22,046  
 
EBITDA (non-GAAP measure) $ 55,508     $ 37,718                 $ 93,226  
 
 
Fiscal 2012
Q1     Q2   Q3   Q4   Total
EBITDA:
Net income (loss) $ 32,732 $ (89,954 ) $ 27,652 $ 11,659 $ (17,911 )
Interest expense 5,047 4,933 4,735 4,375 19,090
Income taxes 11,109 8,635 9,676 11,241 40,661
Depreciation and amortization 11,241 10,935 10,745 11,066 43,987
Impairment charge         115,688                   115,688  
 
EBITDA (non-GAAP measure) $ 60,129     $ 50,237     $ 52,808     $ 38,341     $ 201,515  
 
GAAP TO NON-GAAP MEASURES
(Dollars in Thousands, Except Per Share Amounts)
 
Income Before Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
Brady is presenting the Non-GAAP measure "Income Before Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other." This is not a calculation based upon GAAP. The amounts included in this Non-GAAP measure are derived from amounts included in the Condensed Consolidated Statements of Income data. We do not view these items to be part of our sustainable results. We believe this profit measure provides an important perspective of underlying business trends and results and provides a more comparable measure from year to year. The table below provides a reconciliation of Income (Loss) Before Taxes to Income Before Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
 
 
 
 
Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012
Income (loss) before taxes (GAAP measure) $ 21,941 $ (81,319 ) $ 62,611 $ (37,478 )
Non-routine items - pre-tax
Gain on Thailand insurance recovery (5,220 ) (5,220 )
Loss on the sale of Brady Medical 3,675
Gain on the sale of Varitronics           (237 )    
Non-routine items - pre-tax (5,220 ) (1,782 )
 
Other items - pre-tax
Cost of goods sold
Purchase accounting expense related to inventory 1,530 1,530
Selling, general and administrative
PDC acquisition-related expenses 3,600 3,600
Restructuring charges 4,031 4,031
Impairment charge 115,688 115,688
Income taxes
Non-cash tax charge                
Other items - pre-tax 9,161 115,688 9,161 115,688
 

Income Before Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other (Non-GAAP measure)

$ 25,882   $ 34,369   $ 69,990   $ 78,210  
 
Income Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
Brady is presenting the Non-GAAP measure "Income Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other." This is not a calculation based upon GAAP. The amounts included in this Non-GAAP measure are derived from amounts included in the Condensed Consolidated Statements of Income data. We do not view these items to be part of our sustainable results. We believe this measure provides an important perspective of underlying business trends and results and provides a more comparable measure from year to year. The table below provides a reconciliation of Income Taxes to Income Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
 
 
 
Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012
Income taxes (GAAP measure) $ 30,625 $ 8,635 $ 44,107 $ 19,744
Non-routine items - tax effect
Gain on Thailand insurance recovery (1,201 ) (1,201 )
Loss on the sale of Brady Medical 1,098
Gain on the sale of Varitronics           (875 )    
Non-routine items - tax effect (1,201 ) (978 )
 
Other items - tax effect
Cost of goods sold
Purchase accounting expense related to inventory 581 581
Selling, general and administrative
PDC acquisition-related expenses 641 641
Restructuring charges 750 750
Impairment charge
Income taxes
Non-cash tax charge   (25,000 )       (25,000 )    
Other items - tax effect (23,028 ) (23,028 )
 

Income Taxes Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other (Non-GAAP measure)

$ 6,396   $ 8,635   $ 20,101   $ 19,744  
 
 
GAAP TO NON-GAAP MEASURES
(Dollars in Thousands, Except Per Share Amounts)
 
Net Income Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
Brady is presenting the Non-GAAP measure "Net Income Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other." This is not a calculation based upon GAAP. The amounts included in this Non-GAAP measure are derived from amounts included in the Condensed Consolidated Statements of Income data. We do not view these items to be part of our sustainable results. We believe this measure provides an important perspective of underlying business trends and results and provides a more comparable measure from year to year. The table below provides a reconciliation of Net (Loss) Income to Net Income Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
 
 
 
Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012
Net (loss) income (GAAP measure) $ (8,684 ) $ (89,954 ) $ 18,504 $ (57,222 )
Non-routine items - net of tax
Gain on Thailand insurance recovery (4,019 ) (4,019 )
Loss on the sale of Brady Medical 2,577
Gain on the sale of Varitronics           638      
Non-routine items - net of tax (4,019 ) (804 )
 
Other items - net of tax
Cost of goods sold
Purchase accounting expense related to inventory 949 949
Selling, general and administrative
PDC acquisition-related expenses 2,959 2,959
Restructuring charges 3,281 3,281
Impairment charge 115,688 115,688
Income taxes
Non-cash tax charge   25,000         25,000      
Other items - net of tax 32,189 115,688 32,189 115,688
 

Net Income Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other (Non-GAAP measure)

$ 19,486   $ 25,734   $ 49,889   $ 58,466  
 
Diluted Net Income Per Class A Nonvoting Common Share Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
Brady is presenting the Non-GAAP measure "Diluted Net Income Per Class A Nonvoting Common Share Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other." This is not a calculation based upon GAAP. The amounts included in this Non-GAAP measure are derived from amounts included in the Condensed Consolidated Statements of Income data. We do not view these items to be part of our sustainable results. We believe this measure provides an important perspective of underlying business trends and results and provides a more comparable measure from year to year. The table below provides a reconciliation of Diluted Net (Loss) Income Per Class A Nonvoting Common Share to Diluted Net Income Per Class A Nonvoting Common Share Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other:
 
 
 
Three Months Ended January 31, Six Months Ended January 31,
2013 2012 2013 2012

Diluted Net (Loss) Income Per Class A Nonvoting Share (GAAP measure)

$ (0.17 ) $ (1.72 ) $ 0.36 $ (1.09 )
Non-routine items
Gain on Thailand insurance recovery (0.08 ) (0.08 )
Loss on the sale of Brady Medical 0.05
Gain on the sale of Varitronics           0.01      
Non-routine items (0.08 ) (0.02 )
 
Other items
Cost of goods sold
Purchase accounting expense related to inventory 0.02 0.02
Selling, general and administrative
PDC acquisition-related expenses 0.06 0.06
Restructuring charges 0.06 0.06
Impairment charge 2.21 2.21
Income taxes
Non-cash tax charge   0.49         0.49      
Other items 0.63 2.21 0.62 2.21
 

Diluted Net Income Per Class A Nonvoting Share Excluding Restructuring Charges, Non-Routine Items, and Other (Non-GAAP measure)

$ 0.38   $ 0.49   $ 0.97   $ 1.12  

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@ThingsExpo Stories
All major researchers estimate there will be tens of billions devices – computers, smartphones, tablets, and sensors – connected to the Internet by 2020. This number will continue to grow at a rapid pace for the next several decades. With major technology companies and startups seriously embracing IoT strategies, now is the perfect time to attend @ThingsExpo in Silicon Valley. Learn what is going on, contribute to the discussions, and ensure that your enterprise is as "IoT-Ready" as it can be!
The 3rd International Internet of @ThingsExpo, co-located with the 16th International Cloud Expo - to be held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY - announces that its Call for Papers is now open. The Internet of Things (IoT) is the biggest idea since the creation of the Worldwide Web more than 20 years ago.
Noted IoT expert and researcher Joseph di Paolantonio (pictured below) has joined the @ThingsExpo faculty. Joseph, who describes himself as an “Independent Thinker” from DataArchon, will speak on the topic of “Smart Grids & Managing Big Utilities.” Over his career, Joseph di Paolantonio has worked in the energy, renewables, aerospace, telecommunications, and information technology industries. His expertise is in data analysis, system engineering, Bayesian statistics, data warehouses, business intelligence, data mining, predictive methods, and very large databases (VLDB). Prior to DataArcho...
Cultural, regulatory, environmental, political and economic (CREPE) conditions over the past decade are creating cross-industry solution spaces that require processes and technologies from both the Internet of Things (IoT), and Data Management and Analytics (DMA). These solution spaces are evolving into Sensor Analytics Ecosystems (SAE) that represent significant new opportunities for organizations of all types. Public Utilities throughout the world, providing electricity, natural gas and water, are pursuing SmartGrid initiatives that represent one of the more mature examples of SAE. We have s...
The Internet of Things (IoT) is going to require a new way of thinking and of developing software for speed, security and innovation. This requires IT leaders to balance business as usual while anticipating for the next market and technology trends. Cloud provides the right IT asset portfolio to help today’s IT leaders manage the old and prepare for the new. Today the cloud conversation is evolving from private and public to hybrid. This session will provide use cases and insights to reinforce the value of the network in helping organizations to maximize their company’s cloud experience.
Disruptive macro trends in technology are impacting and dramatically changing the "art of the possible" relative to supply chain management practices through the innovative use of IoT, cloud, machine learning and Big Data to enable connected ecosystems of engagement. Enterprise informatics can now move beyond point solutions that merely monitor the past and implement integrated enterprise fabrics that enable end-to-end supply chain visibility to improve customer service delivery and optimize supplier management. Learn about enterprise architecture strategies for designing connected systems tha...
IoT is still a vague buzzword for many people. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Mike Kavis, Vice President & Principal Cloud Architect at Cloud Technology Partners, will discuss the business value of IoT that goes far beyond the general public's perception that IoT is all about wearables and home consumer services. The presentation will also discuss how IoT is perceived by investors and how venture capitalist access this space. Other topics to discuss are barriers to success, what is new, what is old, and what the future may hold.
Whether you're a startup or a 100 year old enterprise, the Internet of Things offers a variety of new capabilities for your business. IoT style solutions can help you get closer your customers, launch new product lines and take over an industry. Some companies are dipping their toes in, but many have already taken the plunge, all while dramatic new capabilities continue to emerge. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Reid Carlberg, Senior Director, Developer Evangelism at salesforce.com, to discuss real-world use cases, patterns and opportunities you can harness today.
Software AG helps organizations transform into Digital Enterprises, so they can differentiate from competitors and better engage customers, partners and employees. Using the Software AG Suite, companies can close the gap between business and IT to create digital systems of differentiation that drive front-line agility. We offer four on-ramps to the Digital Enterprise: alignment through collaborative process analysis; transformation through portfolio management; agility through process automation and integration; and visibility through intelligent business operations and big data.
There will be 50 billion Internet connected devices by 2020. Today, every manufacturer has a propriety protocol and an app. How do we securely integrate these "things" into our lives and businesses in a way that we can easily control and manage? Even better, how do we integrate these "things" so that they control and manage each other so our lives become more convenient or our businesses become more profitable and/or safe? We have heard that the best interface is no interface. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Chris Matthieu, Co-Founder & CTO at Octoblu, Inc., will discuss how thes...
Last week, while in San Francisco, I used the Uber app and service four times. All four experiences were great, although one of the drivers stopped for 30 seconds and then left as I was walking up to the car. He must have realized I was a blogger. None the less, the next car was just a minute away and I suffered no pain. In this article, my colleague, Ved Sen, Global Head, Advisory Services Social, Mobile and Sensors at Cognizant shares his experiences and insights.
We are reaching the end of the beginning with WebRTC and real systems using this technology have begun to appear. One challenge that faces every WebRTC deployment (in some form or another) is identity management. For example, if you have an existing service – possibly built on a variety of different PaaS/SaaS offerings – and you want to add real-time communications you are faced with a challenge relating to user management, authentication, authorization, and validation. Service providers will want to use their existing identities, but these will have credentials already that are (hopefully) ir...
Can call centers hang up the phones for good? Intuitive Solutions did. WebRTC enabled this contact center provider to eliminate antiquated telephony and desktop phone infrastructure with a pure web-based solution, allowing them to expand beyond brick-and-mortar confines to a home-based agent model. It also ensured scalability and better service for customers, including MUY! Companies, one of the country's largest franchise restaurant companies with 232 Pizza Hut locations. This is one example of WebRTC adoption today, but the potential is limitless when powered by IoT. Attendees will learn rea...
From telemedicine to smart cars, digital homes and industrial monitoring, the explosive growth of IoT has created exciting new business opportunities for real time calls and messaging. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Ivelin Ivanov, CEO and Co-Founder of Telestax, will share some of the new revenue sources that IoT created for Restcomm – the open source telephony platform from Telestax. Ivelin Ivanov is a technology entrepreneur who founded Mobicents, an Open Source VoIP Platform, to help create, deploy, and manage applications integrating voice, video and data. He is the co-founder ...
The Internet of Things (IoT) promises to create new business models as significant as those that were inspired by the Internet and the smartphone 20 and 10 years ago. What business, social and practical implications will this phenomenon bring? That's the subject of "Monetizing the Internet of Things: Perspectives from the Front Lines," an e-book released today and available free of charge from Aria Systems, the leading innovator in recurring revenue management.
The Internet of Things will put IT to its ultimate test by creating infinite new opportunities to digitize products and services, generate and analyze new data to improve customer satisfaction, and discover new ways to gain a competitive advantage across nearly every industry. In order to help corporate business units to capitalize on the rapidly evolving IoT opportunities, IT must stand up to a new set of challenges.
There’s Big Data, then there’s really Big Data from the Internet of Things. IoT is evolving to include many data possibilities like new types of event, log and network data. The volumes are enormous, generating tens of billions of logs per day, which raise data challenges. Early IoT deployments are relying heavily on both the cloud and managed service providers to navigate these challenges. In her session at 6th Big Data Expo®, Hannah Smalltree, Director at Treasure Data, to discuss how IoT, Big Data and deployments are processing massive data volumes from wearables, utilities and other mach...
P2P RTC will impact the landscape of communications, shifting from traditional telephony style communications models to OTT (Over-The-Top) cloud assisted & PaaS (Platform as a Service) communication services. The P2P shift will impact many areas of our lives, from mobile communication, human interactive web services, RTC and telephony infrastructure, user federation, security and privacy implications, business costs, and scalability. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Erik Lagerway, Co-founder of Hookflash, will walk through the shifting landscape of traditional telephone and voice s...
While great strides have been made relative to the video aspects of remote collaboration, audio technology has basically stagnated. Typically all audio is mixed to a single monaural stream and emanates from a single point, such as a speakerphone or a speaker associated with a video monitor. This leads to confusion and lack of understanding among participants especially regarding who is actually speaking. Spatial teleconferencing introduces the concept of acoustic spatial separation between conference participants in three dimensional space. This has been shown to significantly improve comprehe...
The Internet of Things is tied together with a thin strand that is known as time. Coincidentally, at the core of nearly all data analytics is a timestamp. When working with time series data there are a few core principles that everyone should consider, especially across datasets where time is the common boundary. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Jim Scott, Director of Enterprise Strategy & Architecture at MapR Technologies, will discuss single-value, geo-spatial, and log time series data. By focusing on enterprise applications and the data center, he will use OpenTSDB as an example...