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It stays there and it will become a part of a consolidated profit or loss, because it reflects the foreign exchange exposure resulting from foreign trade. On the consolidation, the exchange rate gain of EUR 50 recorded in the German financial statements in profit or loss (together with the difference that arises on translation of the EUR 50 by the average rate).
With regard to profit or loss items, or intragroup sales – you should translate them at the date of a transaction if practical.
If you translate the financial statements using different foreign exchange rates, then the balance sheet would not balance (i.e. Therefore, CTD, or currency translation difference arises – it’s a and shows the difference from translating the financial statements in the presentation currency.
If you translate the financial statements to a presentation currency for the purpose of consolidation, you need to be careful with certain items.
In today’s world, most groups spread their activities abroad and logically different members of the group operate in different currencies.
Is the consolidation process of combining the financial statements of two (or more) companies different when they operate in different currencies? If you want to combine the financial statements prepared in different currencies, you will still follow the same consolidation procedures.
The cost of goods sold for the German subsidiary was EUR 4 500.
The profit shown in German books is the unrealized profit for the group (as the goods are unsold from the group’s perspective).
When the UK parent translates German financial statements to GBP for the consolidation purposes, the share capital will be translated at the historical rate applicable on 3 January 2015.
It’s true that the standard IAS 21 is silent on this matter. Some time ago, the exposure draft proposed to translate the equity items at the closing rate, but it was not included in the standard. It’s a full IFRS learning package with more than 40 hours of private video tutorials, more than 140 IFRS case studies solved in Excel, more than 180 pages of handouts and many bonuses included.
It means that in most cases, companies decide whether they apply closing rate or historical rate. In my own past practice, I’ve seen both cases – closing rates and historical rates, too. If you take action today and subscribe to the IFRS Kit, you’ll get it at discount! Let me describe what’s the most appropriate in my opinion, but please remember, that it results from the practice and common sense, not from the rules (as there are none).
You would need to translate them using the closing rate, isn’t it?
Therefore, their amount would be EUR 4 500 (German cost of sales) * 0,8562 (closing rate) = 3 853.