10-Q 1 psx-2017630_10q.htm 10-Q Document

UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549
FORM 10-Q
(Mark One)
[X]
QUARTERLY REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
 
For the quarterly period ended
June 30, 2017
 

 
 
or
 
 

[    ]
TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
 
For the transition period from
 
to
 
 
Commission file number:
001-35349
 
Phillips 66
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)
 
Delaware
 
45-3779385
(State or other jurisdiction of
incorporation or organization)
 
(I.R.S. Employer
Identification No.)

2331 CityWest Blvd., Houston, Texas 77042
(Address of principal executive offices) (Zip Code)
281-293-6600
(Registrant’s telephone number, including area code)

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant (1) has filed all reports required to be filed by Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to file such reports), and (2) has been subject to such filing requirements for the past 90 days.     Yes  [X]    No  [    ]
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has submitted electronically and posted on its corporate Web site, if any, every Interactive Data File required to be submitted and posted pursuant to Rule 405 of Regulation S-T during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to submit and post such files).     Yes  [X]    No  [    ]
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, smaller reporting company, or an emerging growth company. See the definitions of “large accelerated filer,” “accelerated filer,” “smaller reporting company,” and “emerging growth company” in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act.
 Large accelerated filer  [X]     Accelerated filer  [    ]  Non-accelerated filer  [    ]    
 Smaller reporting company  [    ] Emerging growth company  [    ]
If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. [    ]    
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act).  Yes  [    ]    No  [X]
The registrant had 511,510,782 shares of common stock, $.01 par value, outstanding as of June 30, 2017.



PHILLIPS 66

TABLE OF CONTENTS
 





PART I. FINANCIAL INFORMATION
Item 1. FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
 
Consolidated Statement of Income
Phillips 66
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

Revenues and Other Income
 
 
 
 
 
Sales and other operating revenues*
$
24,087

21,849

 
46,981

39,258

Equity in earnings of affiliates
462

435

 
827

768

Net gain on dispositions
14

6

 
15

6

Other income
18

17

 
470

35

Total Revenues and Other Income
24,581

22,307

 
48,293

40,067

 
 
 
 
 
 
Costs and Expenses
 
 
 
 
 
Purchased crude oil and products
18,353

16,198

 
36,032

28,128

Operating expenses
1,137

994

 
2,407

2,017

Selling, general and administrative expenses
439

421

 
823

807

Depreciation and amortization
320

290

 
635

570

Impairments
15

2

 
17

2

Taxes other than income taxes*
3,356

3,594

 
6,512

7,055

Accretion on discounted liabilities
6

5

 
11

10

Interest and debt expense
107

83

 
212

169

Foreign currency transaction gains


 
(1
)
(7
)
Total Costs and Expenses
23,733

21,587

 
46,648

38,751

Income before income taxes
848

720

 
1,645

1,316

Provision for income taxes
267

204

 
501

402

Net Income
581

516

 
1,144

914

Less: net income attributable to noncontrolling interests
31

20

 
59

33

Net Income Attributable to Phillips 66
$
550

496

 
1,085

881

 
 
 
 
 
 
Net Income Attributable to Phillips 66 Per Share of Common Stock (dollars)
 
 
 
 
 
Basic
$
1.06

0.94

 
2.08

1.66

Diluted
1.06

0.93

 
2.07

1.65

 
 
 
 
 
 
Dividends Paid Per Share of Common Stock (dollars)
$
0.70

0.63

 
1.33

1.19

 
 
 
 
 
 
Average Common Shares Outstanding (in thousands)
 
 
 
 
 
Basic
517,785

528,247

 
519,706

529,993

Diluted
520,160

531,060

 
522,329

532,815

* Includes excise taxes on petroleum products sales:
$
3,252

3,508

 
6,288

6,868

See Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.
 
 
 
 
 

1


Consolidated Statement of Comprehensive Income
Phillips 66
 
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

 
 
 
 
 
 
Net Income
$
581

516

 
1,144

914

Other comprehensive income (loss)
 
 
 
 
 
Defined benefit plans
 
 
 
 
 
Amortization to net income of net actuarial loss and settlements
77

24

 
100

47

Plans sponsored by equity affiliates
3

3

 
6

9

Income taxes on defined benefit plans
(30
)
(9
)
 
(39
)
(20
)
Defined benefit plans, net of tax
50

18

 
67

36

Foreign currency translation adjustments
102

(107
)
 
128

(122
)
Income taxes on foreign currency translation adjustments
(7
)
(1
)
 
(9
)
(3
)
Foreign currency translation adjustments, net of tax
95

(108
)
 
119

(125
)
Cash flow hedges
(3
)
(8
)
 

(16
)
Income taxes on hedging activities
1

3

 

6

Hedging activities, net of tax
(2
)
(5
)
 

(10
)
Other Comprehensive Income (Loss), Net of Tax
143

(95
)
 
186

(99
)
Comprehensive Income
724

421

 
1,330

815

Less: comprehensive income attributable to noncontrolling interests
31

20

 
59

33

Comprehensive Income Attributable to Phillips 66
$
693

401

 
1,271

782

See Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

2


Consolidated Balance Sheet
Phillips 66
 
 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30
2017

 
December 31
2016

Assets
 
 
 
Cash and cash equivalents
$
2,161

 
2,711

Accounts and notes receivable (net of allowances of $31 million in 2017 and $34 million in 2016)
4,750

 
5,485

Accounts and notes receivable—related parties
844

 
912

Inventories
4,245

 
3,150

Prepaid expenses and other current assets
456

 
422

Total Current Assets
12,456

 
12,680

Investments and long-term receivables
13,507

 
13,534

Net properties, plants and equipment
21,293

 
20,855

Goodwill
3,270

 
3,270

Intangibles
889

 
888

Other assets
413

 
426

Total Assets
$
51,828

 
51,653

 
 
 
 
Liabilities
 
 
 
Accounts payable
$
5,891

 
6,395

Accounts payable—related parties
664

 
666

Short-term debt
493

 
550

Accrued income and other taxes
893

 
805

Employee benefit obligations
359

 
527

Other accruals
574

 
520

Total Current Liabilities
8,874

 
9,463

Long-term debt
9,472

 
9,588

Asset retirement obligations and accrued environmental costs
625

 
655

Deferred income taxes
7,565

 
6,743

Employee benefit obligations
1,250

 
1,216

Other liabilities and deferred credits
236

 
263

Total Liabilities
28,022

 
27,928

 
 
 
 
Equity
 
 
 
Common stock (2,500,000,000 shares authorized at $.01 par value)
Issued (2017—642,729,000 shares; 2016—641,593,854 shares)
 
 
 
Par value
6

 
6

Capital in excess of par
19,624

 
19,559

Treasury stock (at cost: 2017—131,218,218 shares; 2016—122,827,264 shares)
(9,454
)
 
(8,788
)
Retained earnings
13,001

 
12,608

Accumulated other comprehensive loss
(809
)
 
(995
)
Total Stockholders’ Equity
22,368

 
22,390

Noncontrolling interests
1,438

 
1,335

Total Equity
23,806

 
23,725

Total Liabilities and Equity
$
51,828

 
51,653

See Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

3


Consolidated Statement of Cash Flows
Phillips 66
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

 
2016

Cash Flows From Operating Activities
 
 
 
Net income
$
1,144

 
914

Adjustments to reconcile net income to net cash provided by operating
activities
 
 
 
Depreciation and amortization
635

 
570

Impairments
17

 
2

Accretion on discounted liabilities
11

 
10

Deferred taxes
757

 
191

Undistributed equity earnings
(252
)
 
(515
)
Net gain on dispositions
(15
)
 
(6
)
Gain on consolidation of business
(423
)
 

Other
98

 
116

Working capital adjustments
 
 
 
Decrease (increase) in accounts and notes receivable
724

 
(386
)
Decrease (increase) in inventories
(1,047
)
 
(536
)
Decrease (increase) in prepaid expenses and other current assets
17

 
(504
)
Increase (decrease) in accounts payable
(308
)
 
1,512

Increase (decrease) in taxes and other accruals
(42
)
 
45

Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities
1,316

 
1,413

 
 
 
 
Cash Flows From Investing Activities
 
 
 
Capital expenditures and investments
(928
)
 
(1,370
)
Proceeds from asset dispositions*
51

 
15

Advances/loans—related parties

 
(182
)
Collection of advances/loans—related parties
325

 

Restricted cash received from consolidation of business
318

 

Other
(61
)
 
(75
)
Net Cash Used in Investing Activities
(295
)
 
(1,612
)
 
 
 
 
Cash Flows From Financing Activities
 
 
 
Issuance of debt
2,603

 
150

Repayment of debt
(2,910
)
 
(166
)
Issuance of common stock
6

 
9

Repurchase of common stock
(666
)
 
(633
)
Dividends paid on common stock
(686
)
 
(625
)
Distributions to noncontrolling interests
(54
)
 
(28
)
Net proceeds from issuance of Phillips 66 Partners LP common units
171

 
669

Other
(54
)
 
(27
)
Net Cash Used in Financing Activities
(1,590
)
 
(651
)
 
 
 
 
Effect of Exchange Rate Changes on Cash, Cash Equivalents and Restricted Cash
19

 
8

 
 
 
 
Net Change in Cash, Cash Equivalents and Restricted Cash
(550
)
 
(842
)
Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at beginning of period
2,711

 
3,074

Cash, Cash Equivalents and Restricted Cash at End of Period
$
2,161

 
2,232

* Includes return of investments in equity affiliates.
See Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

4


Consolidated Statement of Changes in Equity
Phillips 66
 
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Attributable to Phillips 66
 
 
 
Common Stock
 
 
 
 
 
Par
Value

Capital in Excess of Par

Treasury Stock

Retained
Earnings

Accum. Other
Comprehensive Income (Loss)

Noncontrolling
Interests

Total

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
December 31, 2015
$
6

19,145

(7,746
)
12,348

(653
)
838

23,938

Net income



881


33

914

Other comprehensive loss




(99
)

(99
)
Cash dividends paid on common stock



(625
)


(625
)
Repurchase of common stock


(633
)



(633
)
Benefit plan activity

44


(7
)


37

Issuance of Phillips 66 Partners LP common units

181




381

562

Distributions to noncontrolling interests and other





(28
)
(28
)
June 30, 2016
$
6

19,370

(8,379
)
12,597

(752
)
1,224

24,066

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
December 31, 2016
$
6

19,559

(8,788
)
12,608

(995
)
1,335

23,725

Net income



1,085


59

1,144

Other comprehensive income




186


186

Cash dividends paid on common stock



(686
)


(686
)
Repurchase of common stock


(666
)



(666
)
Benefit plan activity

20


(6
)


14

Issuance of Phillips 66 Partners LP common units

45




98

143

Distributions to noncontrolling interests and other





(54
)
(54
)
June 30, 2017
$
6

19,624

(9,454
)
13,001

(809
)
1,438

23,806

 

 
Shares in Thousands
 
Common Stock Issued

Treasury Stock

December 31, 2015
639,336

109,926

Repurchase of common stock

7,832

Shares issued—share-based compensation
1,271


June 30, 2016
640,607

117,758

 
 
 
December 31, 2016
641,594

122,827

Repurchase of common stock

8,391

Shares issued—share-based compensation
1,135


June 30, 2017
642,729

131,218

See Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.



5


Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements
Phillips 66
 
Note 1—Interim Financial Information

The interim financial information presented in the financial statements included in this report is unaudited and includes all known accruals and adjustments necessary, in the opinion of management, for a fair presentation of the consolidated financial position of Phillips 66 and its results of operations and cash flows for the periods presented. Unless otherwise specified, all such adjustments are of a normal and recurring nature. Certain notes and other information have been condensed or omitted from the interim financial statements included in this report. Therefore, these interim financial statements should be read in conjunction with the consolidated financial statements and notes included in our 2016 Annual Report on Form 10-K. The results of operations for the three and six months ended June 30, 2017, are not necessarily indicative of the results to be expected for the full year. Certain prior period financial information has been recast to reflect the current year’s presentation.


Note 2—Changes in Accounting Principles

Effective January 1, 2017, we early adopted Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) Accounting Standards Update (ASU) No. 2017-04, “Intangibles—Goodwill and Other (Topic 350): Simplifying the Test for Goodwill Impairment,” which eliminates the second step from the goodwill impairment test. Under the revised test, an entity should perform its annual, or interim, goodwill impairment test by comparing the fair value of a reporting unit with its carrying amount. An entity should recognize an impairment charge for the amount by which the carrying amount exceeds the reporting unit’s fair value; however, the loss recognized should not exceed the total amount of goodwill allocated to that reporting unit. This ASU is applied prospectively to goodwill impairment tests performed on or after January 1, 2017.

Effective January 1, 2017, we early adopted ASU No. 2016-18, “Statement of Cash Flows (Topic 230): Restricted Cash.” The new update clarifies the classification and presentation of changes in restricted cash. The amendment requires that a statement of cash flows explain the change during the period in the total of cash, cash equivalents and amounts generally described as restricted cash and restricted cash equivalents. Adoption of this ASU on a retrospective basis did not have a material impact on our financial statements. See Note 17—Restricted Cash for more information.

Effective January 1, 2017, we early adopted ASU No. 2016-15, “Statement of Cash Flows (Topic 230): Classification of Certain Cash Receipts and Cash Payments.” The new update clarifies the treatment of several cash flow categories. In addition, ASU No. 2016-15 clarifies that when cash receipts and cash payments have aspects of more than one class of cash flows and cannot be separated, classification will depend on the predominant source or use. Adoption of this ASU on a retrospective basis did not have a material impact on our financial statements.

Effective January 1, 2017, we adopted ASU 2016-09, “Compensation—Stock Compensation (Topic 718): Improvements to Employee Share-Based Payment Accounting,” which simplifies several aspects of the accounting for share-based payment award transactions, including accounting for income taxes and classification of excess tax benefits on the statement of cash flows, forfeitures and minimum statutory tax withholding requirements. Adoption of this ASU on a prospective basis did not materially impact our financial position, results of operations, or cash flows. We account for forfeitures of awards when they occur and excess tax benefits, which were previously reported in cash flows from financing, are now reported in cash flows from operating activities on a prospective basis.



6


Note 3—Variable Interest Entities (VIEs)

Consolidated VIEs
In 2013, we formed Phillips 66 Partners LP, a master limited partnership, to own, operate, develop and acquire primarily fee-based crude oil, refined petroleum product and natural gas liquids (NGL) pipelines and terminals, as well as other midstream assets. We consolidate Phillips 66 Partners as we determined that Phillips 66 Partners is a VIE and we are the primary beneficiary. As general partner of Phillips 66 Partners, we have the ability to control its financial interests, as well as the ability to direct the activities that most significantly impact its economic performance. See Note 21—Phillips 66 Partners LP, for additional information.

The most significant assets of Phillips 66 Partners that are available to settle only its obligations, along with its most significant liabilities for which its creditors do not have recourse to Phillips 66’s general credit, were:

 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30
2017

 
December 31
2016

 
 
 
 
Equity investments*
$
1,212

 
1,142

Net properties, plants and equipment
2,670

 
2,675

Long-term debt
2,227

 
2,396

* Included in “Investments and long-term receivables” on the Phillips 66 consolidated balance sheet.


Non-consolidated VIEs
We hold variable interests in VIEs that have not been consolidated because we are not considered the primary beneficiary.

Merey Sweeny, L.P. (MSLP) is a limited partnership that owns a delayed coker and related facilities at the Sweeny Refinery. Under the agreements that governed the relationships between the co-venturers in MSLP, certain defaults by Petróleos de Venezuela S.A. (PDVSA) with respect to supply of crude oil to the Sweeny Refinery triggered the right to acquire PDVSA’s 50 percent ownership interest in MSLP. The call right was exercised in August 2009. The exercise of the call right was challenged, and the dispute was arbitrated in our favor and subsequently litigated. Through February 7, 2017, we determined MSLP was a VIE and used the equity method of accounting because the call right exercise remained subject to legal challenge. As discussed more fully in Note 5—Business Combinations, the exercise of the call right ceased to be subject to legal challenge in February 2017. At that point, we no longer considered MSLP a VIE and began consolidating the entity as a wholly owned subsidiary.

We have a 25 percent ownership interest in Dakota Access, LLC (DAPL) and Energy Transfer Crude Oil Company, LLC (ETCOP), whose principal operations commenced on June 1, 2017. Until the principal operations commenced, these entities did not have sufficient equity at risk to fully fund the construction of all assets required for principal operations, and thus represented VIEs. As of June 1, 2017, these entities commenced planned operations and were no longer considered VIEs. We will continue to use the equity method of accounting for these investments.



7


Note 4—Inventories

Inventories consisted of the following:

 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30
2017

 
December 31
2016

 
 
 
 
Crude oil and petroleum products
$
3,972

 
2,883

Materials and supplies
273

 
267

 
$
4,245

 
3,150



Inventories valued on the last-in, first-out (LIFO) basis totaled $3,863 million and $2,772 million at June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016, respectively. The estimated excess of current replacement cost over LIFO cost of inventories amounted to approximately $2.6 billion and $3.3 billion at June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016, respectively.

Certain planned year-to-date reductions in inventory caused liquidations of LIFO inventory values that are not expected to be replaced by the end of the year. LIFO inventory liquidations during the three- and six-months periods ended June 30, 2017, were immaterial and decreased net income by approximately $15 million and $58 million, respectively, for the comparable periods in 2016.


Note 5—Business Combinations

In November 2016, Phillips 66 Partners acquired NGL logistics assets located in southeast Louisiana, consisting of approximately 500 miles of pipelines and storage caverns connecting multiple fractionation facilities, refineries and a petrochemical facility. The acquisition provided an opportunity for fee-based growth in the Louisiana market within our Midstream segment. The acquisition was included in the “Capital expenditures and investments” line of our consolidated statement of cash flows. At the acquisition date, we recorded $183 million of properties, plants and equipment (PP&E) and $3 million of goodwill. Our acquisition accounting was finalized during the first quarter of 2017, with no change to the provisional amounts recorded in 2016.

MSLP owns a delayed coker and related facilities at the Sweeny Refinery, and its results are included in our Refining segment.  Prior to August 28, 2009, MSLP was owned 50/50 by ConocoPhillips and PDVSA.  Under the agreements that governed the relationships between the partners, certain defaults by PDVSA with respect to supply of crude oil to the Sweeny Refinery triggered the right, exercised in August 2009, to acquire its 50 percent ownership interest in MSLP for a purchase price determined by a contractual formula.  As the distributions PDVSA received from MSLP exceeded the amounts it contributed to MSLP, the contractual formula required no cash consideration for the acquisition. The exercise was challenged, and the dispute was arbitrated in our favor and subsequently litigated.  While the dispute was being arbitrated and litigated, we continued to use the equity method of accounting for our 50 percent interest in MSLP.  When the exercise of the call right ceased to be subject to legal challenge on February 7, 2017, we deemed that the acquisition was complete and began accounting for MSLP as a wholly owned consolidated subsidiary.

Based on a third-party appraisal of the fair value of MSLP’s net assets, utilizing discounted cash flows and replacement costs, the acquisition of PDVSA’s 50 percent interest resulted in our recording a pre-tax gain of $423 million in the first quarter of 2017.  This gain was included in the “Other income” line of our consolidated statement of income. The fair value of our original equity interest in MSLP immediately prior to the deemed acquisition was $145 million. As a result of the transaction, we recorded $318 million of restricted cash, $250 million of PP&E and $238 million of debt, as well as a net $93 million for the elimination of our equity investment in MSLP and net intercompany payables. Our acquisition accounting was finalized during the first quarter of 2017.



8


Note 6—Assets Held for Sale or Sold

In June 2017, we entered into an agreement to sell land located in Louisville, Colorado, to a land development company. In our segment disclosures, the property is included in Corporate and Other. We classified the property as held for sale and transferred $50 million of PP&E to the “Prepaid expenses and other current assets” line on our consolidated balance sheet. We expect to close the sale in the first quarter of 2018 following a contractual inspection period. The net sales proceeds are expected to approximate the carrying value of the land.

In September 2016, we completed the sale of the Whitegate Refinery and related marketing assets, which were included primarily in our Refining segment. The net carrying value of the assets at the time of their disposition was $135 million, which consisted of $127 million of inventory, other working capital, and PP&E; and $8 million of allocated goodwill. An immaterial gain was recognized in 2016 on the disposition.


Note 7—Investments, Loans and Long-Term Receivables

Equity Investments
Summarized 100 percent financial information for Chevron Phillips Chemical Company LLC (CPChem) was as follows:
 
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

 
 
 
 
 
 
Revenues
$
2,370

2,309

 
4,909

4,340

Income before income taxes
603

552

 
1,124

1,028

Net income
590

529

 
1,093

988



Related Party Loans and Advances
In the first quarter of 2017, we received payment of the $250 million outstanding principal balance at December 31, 2016, of our sponsor loans to the DAPL and ETCOP joint ventures. We also received payment of the $75 million outstanding principal balance of the partner loan to WRB Refining LP (WRB). These cash inflows totaling $325 million are included in the “Collections of advances/loans—related parties” line on our consolidated statement of cash flows.


Note 8—Properties, Plants and Equipment

Our investment in PP&E, with the associated accumulated depreciation and amortization (Accum. D&A), was:

 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30, 2017
 
December 31, 2016
 
Gross
PP&E

 
Accum.
D&A

 
Net
PP&E

 
Gross
PP&E

 
Accum.
D&A

 
Net
PP&E

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Midstream
$
8,389

 
1,706

 
6,683

 
8,179

 
1,579

 
6,600

Chemicals

 

 

 

 

 

Refining
21,926

 
8,583

 
13,343

 
21,152

 
8,197

 
12,955

Marketing and Specialties
1,547

 
847

 
700

 
1,451

 
776

 
675

Corporate and Other
1,132

 
565

 
567

 
1,207

 
582

 
625

 
$
32,994

 
11,701

 
21,293

 
31,989

 
11,134

 
20,855



9


Note 9—Earnings Per Share

The numerator of basic earnings per share (EPS) is net income attributable to Phillips 66, reduced by noncancelable dividends paid on unvested share-based employee awards during the vesting period (participating securities). The denominator of basic EPS is the sum of the daily weighted-average number of common shares outstanding during the periods presented and fully vested stock and unit awards that have not yet been issued as common stock. The numerator of diluted EPS is also based on net income attributable to Phillips 66, which is reduced only by dividend equivalents paid on participating securities for which the dividends are more dilutive than the participation of the awards in the earnings of the periods presented. To the extent unvested stock, unit or option awards and vested unexercised stock options are dilutive, they are included with the weighted-average common shares outstanding in the denominator. Treasury stock is excluded from the denominator in both basic and diluted EPS.
  
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017
 
2016
 
2017
 
2016
 
Basic

Diluted

 
Basic

Diluted

 
Basic

Diluted

 
Basic

Diluted

Amounts attributed to Phillips 66 Common
Stockholders (millions):
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Net income attributable to Phillips 66
$
550

550

 
496

496

 
1,085

1,085

 
881

881

Income allocated to participating securities
(2
)
(1
)
 
(2
)
(1
)
 
(3
)
(2
)
 
(3
)
(3
)
Net income available to common stockholders
$
548

549


494

495

 
1,082

1,083


878

878

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Weighted-average common shares outstanding (thousands):
514,092

517,785

 
524,080

528,247

 
515,838

519,706

 
525,654

529,993

Effect of stock-based compensation
3,693

2,375

 
4,167

2,813

 
3,868

2,623

 
4,339

2,822

Weighted-average common shares outstanding—EPS
517,785

520,160

 
528,247

531,060

 
519,706

522,329

 
529,993

532,815

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Earnings Per Share of Common Stock (dollars)
$
1.06

1.06

 
0.94

0.93

 
2.08

2.07

 
1.66

1.65



Note 10—Debt

At both June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016, we had no direct outstanding borrowings under our $5 billion revolving credit agreement, while $51 million in letters of credit had been issued that were supported by it. At June 30, 2017, there was $50 million outstanding under the $750 million revolving credit agreement of Phillips 66 Partners, compared with $210 million outstanding under the facility at December 31, 2016. Accordingly, as of June 30, 2017, an aggregate $5.6 billion of total capacity was available under these facilities.

Debt Repayments
In May 2017, we repaid $1,500 million of 2.95% Senior Notes upon maturity with the funding from the April 2017 debt issuances discussed below.

Also in May 2017, we repaid $135 million of MSLP 8.85% Senior Notes due in 2019. This debt was assumed as a result of the MSLP acquisition. See Note 5—Business Combinations for additional information regarding MSLP.

Debt Issuances
On April 21, 2017, Phillips 66 completed a private offering of $600 million aggregate principal amount of unsecured notes consisting of:

$300 million of floating rate Notes due 2019.
$300 million of floating rate Notes due 2020.

10


The notes are guaranteed by Phillips 66 Company, a wholly owned subsidiary. Phillips 66 used the net proceeds from the notes, together with a portion of the proceeds from $900 million of term loans received in late April 2017 and discussed below, to repay its outstanding 2.95% Senior Notes upon maturity in May 2017, for capital expenditures and for general corporate purposes.

Interest on these notes is a floating rate equal to three-month LIBOR plus 0.65% per annum for the 2019 Notes and three-month LIBOR plus 0.75% per annum for the 2020 Notes. Interest on both series of notes is payable quarterly in arrears on January 15, April 15, July 15 and October 15, commencing in July 2017. The 2019 Notes mature on April 15, 2019, and the 2020 Notes mature on April 15, 2020.

The term loans consist of a $450 million 364-day facility and a $450 million three-year facility. Interest on the term loans is a floating rate based on either the Eurodollar rate or the reference rate, plus a margin determined by our long-term credit ratings.


Note 11—Guarantees

At June 30, 2017, we were liable for certain contingent obligations under various contractual arrangements as described below. We recognize a liability, at inception, for the fair value of our obligation as a guarantor for newly issued or modified guarantees. Unless the carrying amount of the liability is noted below, we have not recognized a liability either because the guarantees were issued prior to December 31, 2002, or because the fair value of the obligation is immaterial. In addition, unless otherwise stated, we are not currently performing with any significance under the guarantee and expect future performance to be either immaterial or have only a remote chance of occurrence.

Guarantees of Joint Venture Debt
In December 2016, as part of the restructuring within DCP Midstream, LLC (DCP Midstream) which occurred effective January 1, 2017, we issued a guarantee in support of DCP Midstream’s debt issued in the first quarter of 2017. At June 30, 2017, the maximum potential amount of future payments to third parties under the guarantee was estimated to be $188 million.  Payment would be required if DCP Midstream defaults on this debt obligation, which matures in 2019.

Other Guarantees
In 2016, the operating lease commenced on our headquarters facility in Houston, Texas. Under this lease agreement, we have a residual value guarantee with a maximum future exposure of $554 million. The operating lease has a term of five years and provides us the option, at the end of the lease term, to request to renew the lease, purchase the facility or assist the lessor in marketing it for resale.

We have residual value guarantees associated with railcar and airplane leases with maximum future exposures totaling $350 million. At year-end 2016, based on an outside appraisal of the railcars’ fair value at the end of their lease terms, we estimated a total residual value deficiency of $94 million and recognized $28 million as expense in 2016.  During the first six months of 2017, we recognized an additional $24 million of the residual value deficiency.  At June 30, 2017, the remaining residual value deficiency was $42 million. This deficiency will be recognized on a straight-line basis with approximately 40 percent recognized through October 2017 and the remaining 60 percent recognized through May 2019. 

Indemnifications
Over the years, we have entered into various agreements to sell ownership interests in certain corporations, joint ventures and assets that gave rise to qualifying indemnifications. Agreements associated with these sales include indemnifications for taxes, litigation, environmental liabilities, permits and licenses and employee claims; and real estate indemnity against tenant defaults. The provisions of these indemnifications vary greatly. The majority of these indemnifications are related to environmental issues with generally indefinite terms, and the maximum amount of future payments is generally unlimited. The carrying amount recorded for indemnifications at June 30, 2017, was $197 million.

We amortize the indemnification liability over the relevant time period, if one exists, based on the facts and circumstances surrounding each type of indemnity. In cases where the indemnification term is indefinite, we will reverse the liability when we have information the liability is essentially relieved or amortize the liability over an appropriate time period as the fair value of our indemnification exposure declines. Although it is reasonably possible future payments may exceed amounts recorded, due to the nature of the indemnifications, it is not possible to make a reasonable

11


estimate of the maximum potential amount of future payments. Included in the recorded carrying amount were $106 million of environmental accruals for known contamination that were primarily included in the “Asset retirement obligations and accrued environmental costs” line of our consolidated balance sheet at June 30, 2017. For additional information about environmental liabilities, see Note 12—Contingencies and Commitments.

Indemnification and Release Agreement
In 2012, in connection with our separation from ConocoPhillips (the Separation), we entered into the Indemnification and Release Agreement. This agreement governs the treatment between ConocoPhillips and us of matters relating to indemnification, insurance, litigation responsibility and management, and litigation document sharing and cooperation arising in connection with the Separation. Generally, the agreement provides for cross-indemnities principally designed to place financial responsibility for the obligations and liabilities of our business with us and financial responsibility for the obligations and liabilities of ConocoPhillips’ business with ConocoPhillips. The agreement also establishes procedures for handling claims subject to indemnification and related matters.


Note 12—Contingencies and Commitments

A number of lawsuits involving a variety of claims that arose in the ordinary course of business have been filed against us or are subject to indemnifications provided by us. We also may be required to remove or mitigate the effects on the environment of the placement, storage, disposal or release of certain chemical, mineral and petroleum substances at various active and inactive sites. We regularly assess the need for financial recognition or disclosure of these contingencies. In the case of all known contingencies (other than those related to income taxes), we accrue a liability when the loss is probable and the amount is reasonably estimable. If a range of amounts can be reasonably estimated and no amount within the range is a better estimate than any other amount, then the minimum of the range is accrued. We do not reduce these liabilities for potential insurance or third-party recoveries. If applicable, we accrue receivables for probable insurance or other third-party recoveries. In the case of income-tax-related contingencies, we use a cumulative probability-weighted loss accrual in cases where sustaining a tax position is less than certain.

Based on currently available information, we believe it is remote that future costs related to known contingent liability exposures will exceed current accruals by an amount that would have a material adverse impact on our consolidated financial statements. As we learn new facts concerning contingencies, we reassess our position both with respect to accrued liabilities and other potential exposures. Estimates particularly sensitive to future changes include contingent liabilities recorded for environmental remediation, tax and legal matters. Estimated future environmental remediation costs are subject to change due to such factors as the uncertain magnitude of cleanup costs, the unknown time and extent of such remedial actions that may be required, and the determination of our liability in proportion to that of other potentially responsible parties. Estimated future costs related to tax and legal matters are subject to change as events evolve and as additional information becomes available during the administrative and litigation processes.

Environmental
We are subject to international, federal, state and local environmental laws and regulations. When we prepare our consolidated financial statements, we record accruals for environmental liabilities based on management’s best estimates, using all information available at the time. We measure estimates and base contingent liabilities on currently available facts, existing technology and presently enacted laws and regulations, taking into account stakeholder and business considerations. When measuring contingent environmental liabilities, we also consider our prior experience in remediation of contaminated sites, other companies’ cleanup experience, and data released by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) or other organizations. We consider unasserted claims in our determination of environmental liabilities, and we accrue them in the period they are both probable and reasonably estimable.

Although liability of those potentially responsible for environmental remediation costs is generally joint and several for federal sites and frequently so for state sites, we are usually only one of many companies alleged to have liability at a particular site. Due to such joint and several liabilities, we could be responsible for all cleanup costs related to any site at which we have been designated as a potentially responsible party. We have been successful to date in sharing cleanup costs with other financially sound companies. Many of the sites at which we are potentially responsible are still under investigation by the EPA or the state agencies concerned. Prior to actual cleanup, those potentially responsible normally assess the site conditions, apportion responsibility and determine the appropriate remediation. In some instances, we may have no liability or may attain a settlement of liability. Where it appears that other potentially responsible parties may be

12


financially unable to bear their proportional share, we consider this inability in estimating our potential liability, and we adjust our accruals accordingly. As a result of various acquisitions in the past, we assumed certain environmental obligations. Some of these environmental obligations are mitigated by indemnifications made by others for our benefit and some of the indemnifications are subject to dollar and time limits.

We are currently participating in environmental assessments and cleanups at numerous federal Superfund and comparable state sites. After an assessment of environmental exposures for cleanup and other costs, we make accruals on an undiscounted basis (except those pertaining to sites acquired in a purchase business combination, which we record on a discounted basis) for planned investigation and remediation activities for sites where it is probable future costs will be incurred and these costs can be reasonably estimated. At June 30, 2017, our total environmental accrual was $476 million, compared with $496 million at December 31, 2016. We expect to incur a substantial amount of these expenditures within the next 30 years. We have not reduced these accruals for possible insurance recoveries. In the future, we may be involved in additional environmental assessments, cleanups and proceedings.

Legal Proceedings
Our legal organization applies its knowledge, experience and professional judgment to the specific characteristics of our cases, employing a litigation management process to manage and monitor the legal proceedings against us. Our process facilitates the early evaluation and quantification of potential exposures in individual cases and enables the tracking of those cases that have been scheduled for trial and/or mediation. Based on professional judgment and experience in using these litigation management tools and available information about current developments in all our cases, our legal organization regularly assesses the adequacy of current accruals and determines if adjustment of existing accruals, or establishment of new accruals, is required.

Other Contingencies
We have contingent liabilities resulting from throughput agreements with pipeline and processing companies not associated with financing arrangements. Under these agreements, we may be required to provide any such company with additional funds through advances and penalties for fees related to throughput capacity not utilized.

At June 30, 2017, we had performance obligations secured by letters of credit and bank guarantees of $431 million (of which $51 million was issued under the provisions of our revolving credit facility, and the remainder was issued as direct bank letters of credit and bank guarantees) related to various purchase and other commitments incident to the ordinary conduct of business.


Note 13—Derivatives and Financial Instruments

Derivative Instruments
We use financial and commodity-based derivative contracts to manage exposures to fluctuations in commodity prices, interest rates and foreign currency exchange rates, or to capture market opportunities. Because we do not apply hedge accounting for commodity derivative contracts, all realized or unrealized gains and losses from commodity derivative contracts are recognized in our consolidated statement of income. Gains and losses from derivative contracts held for trading not directly related to our physical business are reported net in the “Other income” line on our consolidated statement of income. Cash flows from all our derivative activity for the periods presented appear in the operating section of our consolidated statement of cash flows.

Purchase and sales contracts with fixed minimum notional volumes for commodities that are readily convertible to cash are recorded on the consolidated balance sheet as derivatives unless the contracts are eligible for, and we elect, the normal purchases and normal sales exception, whereby the contracts are recorded on an accrual basis. We generally apply the normal purchases and normal sales exception to eligible crude oil, refined product, NGL, natural gas and power commodity contracts to purchase or sell quantities we expect to use or sell in the normal course of business. All other derivative instruments are recorded at fair value on our consolidated balance sheet. For further information on the fair value of derivatives, see Note 14—Fair Value Measurements.

Commodity Derivative Contracts—We sell into or receive supply from the worldwide crude oil, refined products, NGL, natural gas and electric power markets, exposing our revenues, purchases, cost of operating activities and cash flows to fluctuations in the prices for these commodities. Generally, our policy is to remain exposed to the market prices

13


of commodities; however, we use futures, forwards, swaps and options in various markets to balance physical systems, meet customer needs, manage price exposures on specific transactions, and do a limited, immaterial amount of trading not directly related to our physical business, all of which may reduce our exposure to fluctuations in market prices. We also use the market knowledge gained from these activities to capture market opportunities such as moving physical commodities to more profitable locations, storing commodities to capture seasonal or time premiums, and blending commodities to capture quality upgrades.

The following table indicates the consolidated balance sheet line items that include the fair values of commodity derivative assets and liabilities. The balances in the following table are presented on a gross basis, before the effects of counterparty and collateral netting. However, we have elected to present our commodity derivative assets and liabilities with the same counterparty on a net basis on the consolidated balance sheet when the right of setoff exists.

 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30, 2017
 
Commodity Derivatives
 
Effect of Collateral Netting

Net Carrying Value Presented on the Balance Sheet

 
Assets

 
Liabilities

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Assets
 
 
 
 
 
 
Prepaid expenses and other current assets
$
400

 
(318
)
 
(16
)
66

Other assets
4

 
(2
)
 

2

Liabilities


 


 


Other accruals
224

 
(257
)
 
11

(22
)
Other liabilities and deferred credits

 
(1
)
 

(1
)
Total
$
628

 
(578
)
 
(5
)
45

 

 
Millions of Dollars
 
December 31, 2016
 
Commodity Derivatives
 
Effect of Collateral Netting

Net Carrying Value Presented on the Balance Sheet

 
Assets

 
Liabilities

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Assets
 
 
 
 
 
 
Prepaid expenses and other current assets
$
267

 
(154
)
 

113

Other assets
5

 
(1
)
 

4

Liabilities


 


 


Other accruals
474

 
(612
)
 
73

(65
)
Other liabilities and deferred credits

 
(1
)
 

(1
)
Total
$
746

 
(768
)
 
73

51



At June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016, there was no material cash collateral received or paid that was not offset on the consolidated balance sheet.


14


The gains (losses) incurred from commodity derivatives, and the line items where they appear on our consolidated statement of income, were:
 
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

 
 
 
 
 
 
Sales and other operating revenues
$
87

(182
)
 
155

(268
)
Other income
4

7

 
13

16

Purchased crude oil and products
82

(89
)
 
127

(125
)
Net gain (loss) from commodity derivative activity
$
173

(264
)
 
295

(377
)


The following table summarizes our material net exposures resulting from outstanding commodity derivative contracts. These financial and physical derivative contracts are primarily used to manage price exposure on our underlying operations. The underlying exposures may be from non-derivative positions such as inventory volumes. Financial derivative contracts may also offset physical derivative contracts, such as forward sales contracts. The percentage of our derivative contract volumes expiring within the next 12 months was at least 97 percent at June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016.

 
Open Position
Long/(Short)
 
June 30
2017

 
December 31
2016

Commodity
 
 
 
Crude oil, refined products and NGL (millions of barrels)
(27
)
 
(18
)


Interest Rate Derivative Contracts—In 2016, we entered into interest rate swaps to hedge the variability of anticipated lease payments on our new headquarters. These monthly lease payments will vary based on monthly changes in the one-month LIBOR and changes, if any, in the Company’s credit rating over the five-year term of the lease. The pay-fixed, receive-floating interest rate swaps have an aggregate notional value of $650 million and end on April 25, 2021. They qualify for and are designated as cash-flow hedges.

The aggregate net fair value of these swaps, which is included in the “Other accruals” and “Other assets” lines of our consolidated balance sheet, amounted to $8 million at both June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016.

We report the effective portion of the mark-to-market gain or loss on our interest rate swaps designated and qualifying as a cash flow hedging instrument as a component of other comprehensive income (loss) and reclassify such gains and losses into earnings in the same period during which the hedged forecasted transaction affects earnings. Gains and losses due to ineffectiveness are recognized in general and administrative expenses. We did not recognize any material hedge ineffectiveness gain or loss in the consolidated income statement for the three- and six-month periods ended June 30, 2017 and 2016. Net realized loss from settlements of the swaps was immaterial for the three- and six-month periods ended June 30, 2017 and 2016.

We currently estimate that pre-tax losses of less than $1 million will be reclassified from accumulated other comprehensive income (loss) into general and administrative expenses during the next twelve months as the hedged transactions settle; however, the actual amounts that will be reclassified will vary based on changes in interest rates.


15


Credit Risk
Financial instruments potentially exposed to concentrations of credit risk consist primarily of over-the-counter (OTC) derivative contracts and trade receivables.

The credit risk from our OTC derivative contracts, such as forwards and swaps, derives from the counterparty to the transaction. Individual counterparty exposure is managed within predetermined credit limits and includes the use of cash-call margins when appropriate, thereby reducing the risk of significant nonperformance. We also use futures, swaps and option contracts that have a negligible credit risk because these trades are cleared with an exchange clearinghouse and subject to mandatory margin requirements until settled; however, we are exposed to the credit risk of those exchange brokers for receivables arising from daily margin cash calls, as well as for cash deposited to meet initial margin requirements.

Our trade receivables result primarily from the sale of products from, or related to, our refinery operations and reflect a broad national and international customer base, which limits our exposure to concentrations of credit risk. The majority of these receivables have payment terms of 30 days or less. We continually monitor this exposure and the creditworthiness of the counterparties and recognize bad debt expense based on historical write-off experience or specific counterparty collectability. Generally, we do not require collateral to limit the exposure to loss; however, we will sometimes use letters of credit, prepayments or master netting arrangements to mitigate credit risk with counterparties that both buy from and sell to us, as these agreements permit the amounts owed by us or owed to others to be offset against amounts due to us.

Certain of our derivative instruments contain provisions that require us to post collateral if the derivative exposure exceeds a threshold amount. We have contracts with fixed threshold amounts and other contracts with variable threshold amounts that are contingent on our credit rating. The variable threshold amounts typically decline for lower credit ratings, while both the variable and fixed threshold amounts typically revert to zero if our credit ratings fall below investment grade. Cash is the primary collateral in all contracts; however, many contracts also permit us to post letters of credit as collateral.

The aggregate fair values of all derivative instruments with such credit-risk-related contingent features that were in a liability position were not material at June 30, 2017, or December 31, 2016.


Note 14—Fair Value Measurements

Recurring Fair Values Measurements
We carry certain assets and liabilities at fair value, which we measure at the reporting date using an exit price (i.e., the price that would be received to sell an asset or paid to transfer a liability), and disclose the quality of these fair values based on the valuation inputs used in these measurements under the following hierarchy:

Level 1: Fair value measured with unadjusted quoted prices from an active market for identical assets or liabilities.
Level 2: Fair value measured either with: (1) adjusted quoted prices from an active market for similar assets or liabilities; or (2) other valuation inputs that are directly or indirectly observable.
Level 3: Fair value measured with unobservable inputs that are significant to the measurement.

We classify the fair value of an asset or liability based on the lowest level of input significant to its measurement; however, the fair value of an asset or liability initially reported as Level 3 will be subsequently reported as Level 2 if the unobservable inputs become inconsequential to its measurement or corroborating market data becomes available. Conversely, an asset or liability initially reported as Level 2 will be subsequently reported as Level 3 if corroborating market data becomes unavailable. For the six-month period ended June 30, 2017, derivative assets with an aggregate value of $55 million and derivative liabilities with an aggregate value of $56 million were transferred into Level 1 from Level 2, as measured from the beginning of the reporting period. The measurements were reclassified within the fair value hierarchy due to the availability of unadjusted quoted prices from an active market.



16


We used the following methods and assumptions to estimate the fair value of financial instruments:

Cash and cash equivalents—The carrying amount reported on the consolidated balance sheet approximates fair value.
Accounts and notes receivable—The carrying amount reported on the consolidated balance sheet approximates fair value.
Derivative instruments—We fair value our exchange-traded contracts based on quoted market prices obtained from the New York Mercantile Exchange, the Intercontinental Exchange or other exchanges, and classify them as Level 1 in the fair value hierarchy. When exchange-cleared contracts lack sufficient liquidity or are valued using either adjusted exchange-provided prices or non-exchange quotes, we classify those contracts as Level 2.
OTC financial swaps and physical commodity forward purchase and sales contracts are generally valued using forward quotes provided by brokers and price index developers such as Platts and Oil Price Information Service. We corroborate these quotes with market data and classify the resulting fair values as Level 2. When forward market prices are not available, we estimate fair value using the forward price of a similar commodity, adjusted for the difference in quality or location. In certain less liquid markets or for longer-term contracts, forward prices are not as readily available. In these circumstances, OTC swaps and physical commodity purchase and sales contracts are valued using internally developed methodologies that consider historical relationships among various commodities that result in management’s best estimate of fair value. We classify these contracts as Level 3. Financial OTC and physical commodity options are valued using industry-standard models that consider various assumptions, including quoted forward prices for commodities, time value, volatility factors and contractual prices for the underlying instruments, as well as other relevant economic measures. The degree to which these inputs are observable in the forward markets determines whether the options are classified as Level 2 or 3. We use a mid-market pricing convention (the mid-point between bid and ask prices). When appropriate, valuations are adjusted to reflect credit considerations, generally based on available market evidence.
We determine the fair value of our interest rate swaps based upon observed market valuations for interest rate swaps that have notionals, terms and pay and reset frequencies similar to ours.
Rabbi trust assets—The deferred compensation investments are measured at fair value using unadjusted prices available from national securities exchanges; therefore, these assets are categorized as Level 1 in the fair value hierarchy.
Debt—The carrying amount of our floating-rate debt approximates fair value. The fair value of our fixed-rate debt is estimated based on observable quotes.

The following tables display the fair value hierarchy for our material financial assets and liabilities either accounted for or disclosed at fair value on a recurring basis. These values are determined by treating each contract as the fundamental unit of account; therefore, derivative assets and liabilities with the same counterparty are shown on a gross basis in the hierarchy sections of these tables, before the effects of counterparty and collateral netting. These tables also show that our Level 3 activity was not material.

We have master netting agreements for all of our exchange-cleared derivative instruments, the majority of our OTC derivative instruments
and certain physical commodity forward contracts (primarily pipeline crude oil deliveries). The following tables show the impact of these contracts in the column “Effect of Counterparty Netting.”

The carrying values and fair values by hierarchy of our material financial instruments and commodity forward contracts, either carried or disclosed at fair value, including any effects of netting derivative assets with liabilities and netting collateral due to right of setoff or master netting agreements, were:


17


 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30, 2017
 
Fair Value Hierarchy
 
Total Fair Value of Gross Assets & Liabilities

Effect of Counterparty Netting

Effect of Collateral Netting

Difference in Carrying Value and Fair Value

Net Carrying Value Presented on the Balance Sheet

 
Level 1

 
Level 2

 
Level 3

Commodity Derivative Assets
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Exchange-cleared instruments
$
327

 
275

 

 
602

(543
)
(16
)

43

OTC instruments

 
2

 

 
2

(1
)


1

Physical forward contracts

 
23

 
1

 
24




24

Interest rate derivatives

 
8

 

 
8




8

Rabbi trust assets
108

 

 

 
108

N/A

N/A


108

 
$
435

 
308

 
1

 
744

(544
)
(16
)

184

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Commodity Derivative Liabilities
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Exchange-cleared instruments
$
275

 
280

 

 
555

(543
)
(11
)

1

OTC instruments

 
2

 

 
2

(1
)


1

Physical forward contracts

 
17

 
4

 
21




21

Floating-rate debt
100

 
1,550

 

 
1,650

N/A

N/A


1,650

Fixed-rate debt, excluding capital leases

 
8,760

 

 
8,760

N/A

N/A

(639
)
8,121

 
$
375

 
10,609

 
4

 
10,988

(544
)
(11
)
(639
)
9,794




 
Millions of Dollars
 
December 31, 2016
 
Fair Value Hierarchy
 
Total Fair Value of Gross Assets & Liabilities

Effect of Counterparty Netting

Effect of Collateral Netting

Difference in Carrying Value and Fair Value

Net Carrying Value Presented on the Balance Sheet

 
Level 1

 
Level 2

 
Level 3

 
Commodity Derivative Assets
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Exchange-cleared instruments
$
273

 
371

 

 
644

(628
)


16

OTC instruments

 
6

 

 
6

(1
)


5

Physical forward contracts

 
94

 
2

 
96




96

Interest rate derivatives

 
8

 

 
8




8

Rabbi trust assets
97

 

 

 
97

N/A

N/A


97

 
$
370

 
479

 
2

 
851

(629
)


222

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Commodity Derivative Liabilities
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Exchange-cleared instruments
$
249

 
452

 

 
701

(628
)
(73
)


OTC instruments

 
1

 

 
1

(1
)



Physical forward contracts

 
61

 
5

 
66




66

Floating-rate debt
50

 
210

 

 
260

N/A

N/A


260

Fixed-rate debt, excluding capital leases

 
10,260

 

 
10,260

N/A

N/A

(570
)
9,690

 
$
299

 
10,984

 
5

 
11,288

(629
)
(73
)
(570
)
10,016



The rabbi trust assets appear on our consolidated balance sheet in the “Investments and long-term receivables” line, while the floating-rate and fixed-rate debt appear in the “Short-term debt” and “Long-term debt” lines. For information

18


regarding the location of our commodity derivative assets and liabilities on our consolidated balance sheet, see the first table in Note 13—Derivatives and Financial Instruments.

Nonrecurring Fair Value Measurements
See Note 5—Business Combinations for remeasurement of our investment in MSLP to fair value. During the six months ended June 30, 2017 and 2016, there were no other material nonrecurring fair value remeasurements of assets subsequent to their initial recognition.


Note 15—Employee Benefit Plans

Pension and Postretirement Plans
The components of net periodic benefit cost for the three- and six-month periods ended June 30, 2017 and 2016, were as follows:
 
Millions of Dollars
 
Pension Benefits
 
Other Benefits
 
2017
 
2016
 
2017

 
2016

 
U.S.

 
Int’l.

 
U.S.

 
Int’l.

 
 
 
 
Components of Net Periodic Benefit Cost
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Three Months Ended June 30
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Service cost
$
33

 
9

 
32

 
9

 
2

 
2

Interest cost
27

 
7

 
29

 
8

 
2

 
2

Expected return on plan assets
(36
)
 
(9
)
 
(32
)
 
(10
)
 

 

Amortization of prior service credit

 
(1
)
 

 
(1
)
 
(1
)
 
(1
)
Recognized net actuarial loss
18

 
6

 
18

 
3

 

 

Settlements
54

 

 

 

 

 

Net periodic benefit cost
$
96


12


47


9


3


3

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Six Months Ended June 30
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Service cost
$
66

 
17

 
64

 
18

 
3

 
4

Interest cost
54

 
13

 
58

 
15

 
4

 
4

Expected return on plan assets
(73
)
 
(19
)
 
(64
)
 
(20
)
 

 

Amortization of prior service cost (credit)
1

 
(1
)
 
1

 
(1
)
 
(1
)
 
(1
)
Recognized net actuarial loss
35

 
12

 
36

 
7

 

 

Settlements
55

 

 
3

 

 

 

Net periodic benefit cost
$
138

 
22

 
98

 
19

 
6

 
7



During the first half of 2017, we contributed $15 million to our U.S. benefit plans and $17 million to our international benefit plans. We currently expect to make additional contributions of approximately $425 million to our U.S. benefit plans and $18 million to our international benefit plans during the remainder of 2017.

For our U.S. pension plans, lump-sum benefit payments will exceed the sum of service and interest costs for the year. As a result, we have recognized a proportionate share of prior actuarial losses, or pension settlement expense, totaling $55 million for the six months ended June 30, 2017.



19


Note 16—Accumulated Other Comprehensive Income (Loss)

The following table depicts changes in accumulated other comprehensive income (loss) by component, as well as detail on reclassifications out of accumulated other comprehensive income (loss):

 
Millions of Dollars
 
Defined Benefit Plans

 
Foreign Currency Translation

 
Hedging

 
Accumulated Other Comprehensive Income (Loss)

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
December 31, 2015
$
(662
)
 
11

 
(2
)
 
(653
)
Other comprehensive income (loss) before reclassifications
6

 
(125
)
 
(10
)
 
(129
)
Amounts reclassified from accumulated other comprehensive income (loss)*
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Amortization of defined benefit plan items**
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Actuarial losses and settlements
30

 

 

 
30

Net current period other comprehensive income (loss)
36

 
(125
)
 
(10
)
 
(99
)
June 30, 2016
$
(626
)
 
(114
)
 
(12
)
 
(752
)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
December 31, 2016
$
(713
)
 
(285
)
 
3

 
(995
)
Other comprehensive income before reclassifications
3

 
119

 

 
122

Amounts reclassified from accumulated other comprehensive income (loss)*
 
 
 
 
 
 


Amortization of defined benefit plan items**
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Actuarial losses and settlements
64

 

 

 
64

Net current period other comprehensive income
67

 
119

 

 
186

June 30, 2017
$
(646
)
 
(166
)
 
3

 
(809
)
* There were no significant reclassifications related to foreign currency translation or hedging.
** These accumulated other comprehensive income (loss) components are included in the computation of net periodic benefit cost (see Note 15—Employee Benefit Plans, for additional information).


Note 17— Restricted Cash

As of June 30, 2017, and December 31, 2016, the company did not have any restricted cash. The restrictions on the cash acquired in early 2017, as a result of the consolidation of MSLP, were removed in the second quarter of 2017 when MSLP’s outstanding debt that contained lender restrictions on the use of cash was paid in full. See Note 10—Debt for additional information.

20


Note 18—Related Party Transactions

Significant transactions with related parties were:

 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

 
 
 
 
 
 
Operating revenues and other income (a)
$
569

549

 
1,140

956

Purchases (b)
2,231

2,148

 
4,375

3,651

Operating expenses and selling, general and administrative expenses (c)
13

28

 
39

61



As discussed more fully in Note 5—Business Combinations, in February 2017, we began accounting for MSLP as a wholly owned consolidated subsidiary. Accordingly, processing fees paid to MSLP are only included through the consolidation date in the table above.
(a)
We sold NGL and other petrochemical feedstocks, along with solvents, to CPChem, and we sold gas oil and hydrogen feedstocks to Excel Paralubes (Excel). We sold certain feedstocks and intermediate products to WRB and also acted as agent for WRB in supplying crude oil and other feedstocks for a fee. We also sold refined products to our OnCue Holdings, LLC joint venture. In addition, we charged several of our affiliates, including CPChem, for the use of common facilities, such as steam generators, waste and water treaters, and warehouse facilities.

(b)
We purchased crude oil and refined products from WRB. We also acted as agent for WRB in distributing asphalt and solvents for a fee. We purchased natural gas and NGL from DCP Midstream and CPChem, as well as other feedstocks from various affiliates, for use in our refinery and fractionation processes. We paid NGL fractionation fees to CPChem. We also paid fees to various pipeline equity companies for transporting crude oil, finished refined products and NGL. We purchased base oils and fuel products from Excel for use in our refining and specialty businesses.
 
(c)
We paid utility and processing fees to various affiliates.



21


Note 19—Segment Disclosures and Related Information

Our operating segments are:

1)
Midstream—Gathers, processes, transports and markets natural gas; and transports, stores, fractionates and markets NGL in the United States. In addition, this segment transports crude oil and other feedstocks to our refineries and other locations, delivers refined and specialty products to market, and provides terminaling and storage services for crude oil and petroleum products. The segment also stores, refrigerates and exports liquefied petroleum gas primarily to Asia and Europe. The Midstream segment includes our master limited partnership, Phillips 66 Partners LP, as well as our 50 percent equity investment in DCP Midstream.

2)
Chemicals—Consists of our 50 percent equity investment in CPChem, which manufactures and markets petrochemicals and plastics on a worldwide basis.

3)
Refining—Buys, sells and refines crude oil and other feedstocks at 13 refineries, mainly in the United States and Europe.

4)
Marketing and Specialties—Purchases for resale and markets refined products (such as gasolines, distillates and aviation fuels), mainly in the United States and Europe. In addition, this segment includes the manufacturing and marketing of specialty products (such as base oils and lubricants), as well as power generation operations.

Corporate and Other includes general corporate overhead, interest expense, our investments in new technologies and various other corporate activities. Corporate assets include all cash and cash equivalents.

We evaluate segment performance based on net income attributable to Phillips 66. Intersegment sales are at prices that approximate market.




22


Analysis of Results by Operating Segment

 
Millions of Dollars
 
Three Months Ended
June 30
 
Six Months Ended
June 30
 
2017

2016

 
2017

2016

Sales and Other Operating Revenues
 
 
 
 
 
Midstream
 
 
 
 
 
Total sales
$
1,375

919

 
3,034

1,850

Intersegment eliminations
(389
)
(278
)
 
(827
)
(570
)
Total Midstream
986

641

 
2,207

1,280

Chemicals
1

1

 
2

2

Refining
 
 
 
 
 
Total sales
15,223

13,539

 
29,515

23,777

Intersegment eliminations
(9,510
)
(9,246
)
 
(18,180
)
(15,805
)
Total Refining
5,713

4,293

 
11,335

7,972

Marketing and Specialties
 
 
 
 
 
Total sales
17,650

17,180

 
34,016

30,528

Intersegment eliminations
(270
)
(274
)
 
(594
)
(540
)
Total Marketing and Specialties
17,380

16,906

 
33,422

29,988

Corporate and Other
7

8

 
15

16

Consolidated sales and other operating revenues
$
24,087

21,849

 
46,981

39,258

 
 
 
 
 
 
Net Income (Loss) Attributable to Phillips 66
 
 
 
 
 
Midstream
$
59

39

 
136

104

Chemicals
196

190

 
377

346

Refining
224

149

 
483

235

Marketing and Specialties
214

229

 
355

434

Corporate and Other
(143
)
(111
)
 
(266
)
(238
)
Consolidated net income attributable to Phillips 66
$
550

496

 
1,085

881



 
Millions of Dollars
 
June 30
2017

 
December 31
2016

Total Assets
 
 
 
Midstream
$
12,546

 
12,832

Chemicals
6,033

 
5,802

Refining
23,635

 
22,825

Marketing and Specialties
6,089

 
6,227

Corporate and Other
3,525

 
3,967

Consolidated total assets
$
51,828

 
51,653




23


Note 20—Income Taxes

Our effective tax rates for the second quarter and the first six months of 2017 were 31 percent and 30 percent, respectively, compared with 28 percent and 31 percent for the corresponding periods of 2016.

The increase in the effective tax rate for the second quarter of 2017 was primarily attributable to a favorable U.K. audit settlement in the second quarter of 2016.

The effective tax rate varies from the federal statutory tax rate of 35 percent primarily as a result of foreign operations, excess tax benefits associated with share-based compensation and the impact of income attributable to noncontrolling interests, partially offset by state tax expense.


Note 21—Phillips 66 Partners LP

Phillips 66 Partners is a publicly traded master limited partnership formed to own, operate, develop and acquire primarily fee-based crude oil, refined petroleum product and NGL pipelines and terminals, as well as other midstream assets. Headquartered in Houston, Texas, Phillips 66 Partners’ assets currently consist of crude oil, refined petroleum products and NGL transportation, terminaling and storage systems, as well as an NGL fractionator. Phillips 66 Partners conducts its operations through both wholly owned and joint-venture operations. The majority of Phillips 66 Partners’ wholly owned assets are associated with, and integral to the operation of, nine of Phillips 66’s owned or joint-venture refineries.

In June 2016, Phillips 66 Partners began issuing common units under a continuous offering program, which allows for the issuance of up to an aggregate of $250 million of Phillips 66 Partners’ common units, in amounts, at prices and on terms to be determined by market conditions and other factors at the time of the offerings (such continuous offering program, or at-the-market program, referred to as the ATM program). For the three and six months ended June 30, 2017, on a settlement-date basis, Phillips 66 Partners issued 2,578,608 and 3,323,576 common units, respectively, under the ATM program, which generated net proceeds of $131 million and $171 million, respectively. From inception through June 30, 2017, Phillips 66 Partners has issued an aggregate of 3,669,728 common units under the ATM program, generating net proceeds of $190 million.

At June 30, 2017, we owned a 57 percent limited partner interest and a 2 percent general partner interest in Phillips 66 Partners, while the public owned a 41 percent limited partner interest. We consolidate Phillips 66 Partners as a variable interest entity for financial reporting purposes. See Note 3—Variable Interest Entities (VIEs), for additional information on why we consolidate the partnership. As a result of this consolidation, the public unitholders’ ownership interest in Phillips 66 Partners is reflected as a noncontrolling interest in our financial statements.


Note 22—New Accounting Standards

In February 2017, the FASB issued ASU No. 2017-05, “Other Income—Gains and Losses from the Derecognition of Nonfinancial Assets.” This ASU clarifies the scope and accounting for the sale or transfer of nonfinancial assets and in substance nonfinancial assets to noncustomers, including partial sales.  This ASU will eliminate the use of carryover basis for most nonmonetary exchanges, including contributions of assets to equity method joint ventures.  These amendments could result in the entity recognizing a gain or loss on the sale or transfer of nonfinancial assets.  Public entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2017-05 to annual periods beginning after December 15, 2017, including interim periods within those periods.  We are currently evaluating the provisions of ASU No. 2017-05.

In January 2017, the FASB issued ASU No. 2017-01, “Business Combinations (Topic 805): Clarifying the Definition of a Business,” which clarifies the definition of a business with the objective of adding guidance to assist in evaluating whether transactions should be accounted for as acquisitions of assets or businesses. The amendment provides a screen for determining when a transaction involves an acquisition of a business. If substantially all of the fair value of the gross assets acquired is concentrated in a single identifiable asset or a group of similar identifiable assets, then the transaction is not considered an acquisition of a business. If the screen is not met, then the amendment requires that to be considered a business, the operation must include at a minimum an input and a substantive process that together significantly contribute to the ability to create an output. The guidance may reduce the number of transactions accounted for as

24


business acquisitions. Public business entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2017-01 to annual periods beginning after December 15, 2017, including interim periods within those periods, with early adoption permitted. The amendments should be applied prospectively, and no disclosures are required at the effective date. We are currently evaluating the provisions of ASU No. 2017-01.

In June 2016, the FASB issued ASU No. 2016-13, “Financial Instruments—Credit Losses (Topic 326): Measurement of Credit Losses on Financial Instruments.” The new standard amends the impairment model to utilize an expected loss methodology in place of the currently used incurred loss methodology, which will result in the more timely recognition of losses. Public business entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2016-13 for annual periods beginning after December 15, 2019, including interim periods within those annual periods. Early adoption will be permitted for annual periods beginning after December 15, 2018. We are currently evaluating the provisions of ASU No. 2016-13 and assessing the impact on our financial statements.

In February 2016, the FASB issued ASU No. 2016-02, “Leases (Topic 842).” In the new standard, the FASB modified its determination of whether a contract is a lease rather than whether a lease is a capital or operating lease under the previous accounting principles generally accepted in the United States (GAAP). A contract represents a lease if a transfer of control occurs over an identified property, plant or equipment for a period of time in exchange for consideration. Control over the use of the identified asset includes the right to obtain substantially all of the economic benefits from the use of the asset and the right to direct its use. The FASB continued to maintain two classifications of leases—financing and operating—which are substantially similar to capital and operating leases in the previous lease guidance. Under the new standard, recognition of assets and liabilities arising from operating leases will require recognition on the balance sheet. The effect of all leases in the statement of comprehensive income and the statement of cash flows will be largely unchanged. Lessor accounting will also be largely unchanged. Additional disclosures will be required for financing and operating leases for both lessors and lessees. Public business entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2016-02 for annual periods beginning after December 15, 2018, including interim periods within those annual periods. Early adoption is permitted. Entities are required to adopt the ASU using a modified retrospective approach, subject to certain optional practical expedients, and apply the provisions of ASU No. 2016-02 to leasing arrangements existing at or entered into after the earliest comparative period presented in the financial statements. We are currently evaluating the provisions of ASU No. 2016-02 and assessing its impact on our financial statements.

In January 2016, the FASB issued ASU No. 2016-01, “Financial Instruments—Overall (Subtopic 825-10): Recognition and Measurement of Financial Assets and Financial Liabilities,” to meet its objective of providing more decision-useful information about financial instruments. The majority of this ASU’s provisions amend only the presentation or disclosures of financial instruments; however, one provision will also affect net income. Equity investments carried under the cost method or lower of cost or fair value method of accounting, in accordance with current GAAP, will have to be carried at fair value upon adoption of ASU No. 2016-01, with changes in fair value recorded in net income. For equity investments that do not have readily determinable fair values, a company may elect to carry such investments at cost less impairments, if any, adjusted up or down for price changes in similar financial instruments issued by the investee, when and if observed. Public business entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2016-01 for annual periods beginning after December 15, 2017, and interim periods within those annual periods, with early adoption prohibited. We are currently evaluating the provisions of ASU No. 2016-01. Our initial review indicates that ASU No. 2016-01 will have a limited impact on our financial statements.

In May 2014, the FASB issued ASU No. 2014-09, “Revenue from Contracts with Customers (Topic 606).” This ASU and other related updates issued are intended to improve comparability of revenue recognition practices across entities, industries, jurisdictions and capital markets and expand disclosure requirements. In August 2015, the FASB issued ASU No. 2015-14, “Revenue from Contracts with Customers (Topic 606): Deferral of the Effective Date.” The amendment in this ASU defers the effective date of ASU No. 2014-09 for all entities for one year. Public business entities should apply the guidance in ASU No. 2014-09 to annual reporting periods beginning after December 15, 2017, including interim reporting periods within that reporting period. Early adoption is permitted only as of annual reporting periods beginning after December 31, 2016, including interim reporting periods within that reporting period. As part of our assessment work-to-date, we have formed an implementation work team, completed training on the new ASU’s revenue recognition model and are continuing our contract review and documentation. Our expectation is to adopt the standard on January 1, 2018, using the modified retrospective application. In addition, we expect to present revenue net of sales-based taxes collected from our customers resulting in no impact to earnings. Sales-based taxes include excise taxes on petroleum product sales as noted on our consolidated statement of income. Our evaluation of the new ASU is ongoing, which

25


includes understanding the impact of adoption on earnings from equity method investments. Based on our analysis to-date, we have not identified any other material impact on our financial statements other than disclosures.


Note 23—Condensed Consolidating Financial Information

Phillips 66 has issued $6 billion