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958-805-55-54 If Museum D instead determines that the acquisition-date fair values of the collection items are less than $900, for example, $300, it could not presume that the entire $900 excess relates to the collection. Rather, Museum D would attribute that lesser amount to the cost of the purchased collection items and attribute the remaining portion of the excess ($600) to goodwill in accordance with paragraph 958-805-25-28. (The acquiree, Museum C, as part of the combined entity, is expected to obtain so much of its support from sources other than contributions and returns on investments that it does not qualify to immediately charge to the statement of activities the amount that otherwise is recognized as goodwill.) [FAS 164, paragraph A92, sequence 193]

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    > Example 3: Transfer of Consideration in Which the Acquirer Retains


958-805-55-55 This Example illustrates application of the guidance in paragraphs 958-805-25-32 through 25-35. Hospital, an independent, not-for-profit community hospital, agreed to be acquired by System, a nearby not-for-profit health care system. Hospital was in the midst of a major capital project at the acquisition date. To ensure completion of that capital project, Hospital’s board of directors required that System transfer $20 million to Foundation, a newly formed, unrelated foundation that is governed by a self-perpetuating board of directors. Foundation’s initial board of directors is composed of the former board of directors of Hospital. The acquisition agreement requires that the $20 million be used to complete the project, if necessary, and that any assets remaining in Foundation on completion of the capital project be used solely for future capital projects at Hospital. [FAS 164, paragraph A100, sequence 201]

958-805-55-56 In this Example, the acquirer has transferred assets to an unrelated third party as a required condition of the acquisition. However, because those assets may be used only for future capital additions at Hospital, System has retained control over the future economic benefits of those assets. A transferor that retains control over the economic benefits in the transferred assets has not transferred assets in exchange for the acquiree. Rather, that transferor has exchanged one asset for another. An asset transfer of that type shall be accounted for as an asset-for-asset exchange rather than as consideration transferred. [FAS 164, paragraph A101, sequence 202]

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    > Example 4: Asset Acquired from a Third-Party Donor That Is Included

in the Acquisition Accounting

958-805-55-57 This Example illustrates application of the guidance in paragraph 958-805-25-35. To induce the acquisition of NFP E, a financially weak not-for- profit entity (NFP), by NFP F, a financially strong NFP, as a condition of NFP F’s acquisition of NFP E, a third-party donor agrees to provide a cash contribution to support NFP E’s mission. That assistance is transferred to NFP F (the consolidated entity) upon the closing of the acquisition agreement. The donor, as part of its mission and purpose, has an interest in supporting certain NFPs. From the perspective of the donor, the assistance provided to induce NFP F to acquire


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