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UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549



FORM 10-Q

QUARTERLY REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934

For the quarterly period ended June 30, 2011

Commission File Number 1-8787

GRAPHIC

American International Group, Inc.
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)

Delaware
(State or other jurisdiction of
incorporation or organization)

  13-2592361
(I.R.S. Employer
Identification No.)

180 Maiden Lane, New York, New York
(Address of principal executive offices)

 

10038
(Zip Code)

Registrant's telephone number, including area code: (212) 770-7000



    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 þ    No o

    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 (§232.405 of this chapter) during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to submit and post such files). Yes þ    No o

    Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, or a smaller reporting company. See the definitions of "large accelerated filer," "accelerated filer" and "smaller reporting company" in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act.

Large accelerated filer þ

  Accelerated filer o   Non-accelerated filer o
(Do not check if a smaller
reporting company)
  Smaller reporting company o

    Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act). Yes o    No þ

    As of July 29, 2011, there were 1,897,972,600 shares outstanding of the registrant's common stock.


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

Table of Contents

 
Description
   
  Page Number
 

PART I – FINANCIAL INFORMATION

   
 

Item 1.

 

Financial Statements (unaudited)

  3
 

Item 2.

 

Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations

  95
 

Item 3.

 

Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures About Market Risk

  186
 

Item 4.

 

Controls and Procedures

  186

PART II – OTHER INFORMATION

   
 

Item 1.

 

Legal Proceedings

  187
 

Item 6.

 

Exhibits

  187

Signatures

 
188
 

2


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

PART I – FINANCIAL INFORMATION

Item 1.    Financial Statements (unaudited)

Consolidated Balance Sheet

   
(in millions, except for share data)
  June 30,
2011

  December 31,
2010

 
   

Assets:

             
 

Investments:

             
   

Fixed maturity securities:

             
     

Bonds available for sale, at fair value (amortized cost: 2011 – $239,090; 2010 – $220,669)

  $ 249,360   $ 228,302  
     

Bond trading securities, at fair value

    26,968     26,182  
   

Equity securities:

             
     

Common and preferred stock available for sale, at fair value (cost: 2011 – $1,758; 2010 – $2,571)

    4,128     4,581  
     

Common and preferred stock trading, at fair value

    164     6,652  
   

Mortgage and other loans receivable, net of allowance (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $115; 2010 – $143)

    19,253     20,237  
   

Flight equipment primarily under operating leases, net of accumulated depreciation

    37,688     38,510  
   

Other invested assets (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $22,923; 2010 – $21,356)

    43,763     42,210  
   

Short-term investments (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $11,369; 2010 – $23,860)

    30,489     43,738  
   
     

Total investments

    411,813     410,412  
 

Cash

    2,590     1,558  
 

Accrued investment income

    3,043     2,960  
 

Premiums and other receivables, net of allowance

    16,629     15,713  
 

Reinsurance assets, net of allowance

    31,675     25,810  
 

Deferred policy acquisition costs

    14,554     14,668  
 

Derivative assets, at fair value

    4,639     5,917  
 

Other assets, including restricted cash of $3,752 in 2011 and $30,232 in 2010 (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $0; 2010 – $14)

    14,158     44,520  
 

Separate account assets, at fair value

    56,104     54,432  
 

Assets held for sale

    61,593     107,453  
   

Total assets

  $ 616,798   $ 683,443  
   

Liabilities:

             
 

Liability for unpaid claims and claims adjustment expense

  $ 94,932   $ 91,151  
 

Unearned premiums

    26,196     23,803  
 

Future policy benefits for life and accident and health insurance contracts

    31,689     31,268  
 

Policyholder contract deposits (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $406; 2010 – $445)

    123,504     121,373  
 

Other policyholder funds

    6,641     6,758  
 

Current and deferred income taxes

    1,337     2,369  
 

Derivative liabilities, at fair value

    5,347     5,735  
 

Other liabilities (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $1,705; 2010 – $2,619)

    29,232     29,108  
 

Federal Reserve Bank of New York credit facility (see Note 1)

    -     20,985  
 

Other long-term debt (portion measured at fair value: 2011 – $11,250; 2010 – $12,143)

    79,461     85,476  
 

Separate account liabilities

    56,104     54,432  
 

Liabilities held for sale

    57,150     97,312  
   

Total liabilities

    511,593     569,770  
   
 

Commitments, contingencies and guarantees (see Note 11)

             

Redeemable noncontrolling interests (see Note 1):

             
 

Nonvoting, callable, junior preferred interests held by Department of the Treasury

    11,465     -  
 

Other

    111     434  
   

Total redeemable noncontrolling interests

    11,576     434  
   

AIG shareholders' equity (see Note 1):

             
 

Preferred stock

             
   

Series E; $5.00 par value; shares issued: 2011 – 0; 2010 – 400,000, at aggregate liquidation value

    -     41,605  
   

Series F; $5.00 par value; shares issued: 2011 – 0; 2010 – 300,000, aggregate liquidation value: $7,543

    -     7,378  
   

Series C; $5.00 par value; shares issued: 2011 – 0; 2010 – 100,000, aggregate liquidation value: $0.5

    -     23,000  
 

Common stock, $2.50 par value; 5,000,000,000 shares authorized; shares issued: 2011 – 1,904,632,947; 2010 – 147,124,067

    4,761     368  
 

Treasury stock, at cost; 2011 – 6,672,586; 2010 – 6,660,908 shares of common stock

    (872 )   (873 )
 

Additional paid-in capital

    81,056     9,683  
 

Accumulated deficit

    (1,357 )   (3,466 )
 

Accumulated other comprehensive income

    9,093     7,624  
   

Total AIG shareholders' equity

    92,681     85,319  
   

Non-redeemable noncontrolling interests (see Note 1):

             
 

Nonvoting, callable, junior and senior preferred interests held by Federal Reserve Bank of New York

    -     26,358  
 

Other (including $195 and $204 associated with businesses held for sale in 2011 and 2010, respectively)

    948     1,562  
   

Total non-redeemable noncontrolling interests

    948     27,920  
   

Total equity

    93,629     113,239  
   

Total liabilities and equity

  $ 616,798   $ 683,443  
   

See Accompanying Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

3


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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

Consolidated Statement of Operations

   
 
  Three Months Ended June 30,   Six Months Ended June 30,  
(dollars in millions, except per share data)
  2011
  2010
  2011
  2010
 
   

Revenues:

                         
 

Premiums

  $ 9,898   $ 11,073   $ 19,380   $ 21,987  
 

Policy fees

    682     657     1,366     1,305  
 

Net investment income

    4,464     5,041     10,033     10,241  
 

Net realized capital gains (losses):

                         
   

Total other-than-temporary impairments on available for sale securities

    (181 )   (738 )   (399 )   (938 )
   

Portion of other-than-temporary impairments on available for sale fixed maturity securities recognized in Accumulated other comprehensive income

    56     209     59     (250 )
   
   

Net other-than-temporary impairments on available for sale securities recognized in net income (loss)

    (125 )   (529 )   (340 )   (1,188 )
   

Other realized capital gains (losses)

    191     42     (245 )   367  
   
     

Total net realized capital gains (losses)

    66     (487 )   (585 )   (821 )
 

Aircraft leasing revenue

    1,134     1,180     2,290     2,423  
 

Other income

    432     850     1,628     1,734  
   

Total revenues

    16,676     18,314     34,112     36,869  
   

Benefits, claims and expenses:

                         
 

Policyholder benefits and claims incurred

    8,086     8,743     17,045     17,336  
 

Interest credited to policyholder account balances

    1,110     1,127     2,215     2,236  
 

Amortization of deferred acquisition costs

    1,786     1,967     3,502     3,989  
 

Other acquisition and insurance expenses

    1,653     1,704     3,204     3,314  
 

Interest expense

    968     1,734     2,029     3,485  
 

Aircraft leasing expenses

    627     636     1,297     1,640  
 

Loss on extinguishment of debt (see Note 1)

    79     -     3,392     -  
 

Net (gain) loss on sale of properties and divested businesses

    2     (198 )   74     (122 )
 

Other expenses

    559     1,100     928     1,849  
   

Total benefits, claims and expenses

    14,870     16,813     33,686     33,727  
   

Income from continuing operations before income tax expense (benefit)

    1,806     1,501     426     3,142  
   

Income tax expense (benefit)

    (288 )   1,005     (488 )   558  
   

Income from continuing operations

    2,094     496     914     2,584  

Income (loss) from discontinued operations, net of income tax expense (benefit) (see Note 4)

    (37 )   (2,611 )   1,616     (2,268 )
   

Net income (loss)

    2,057     (2,115 )   2,530     316  
   

Less:

                         

Net income from continuing operations attributable to noncontrolling interests:

                         
   

Nonvoting, callable, junior and senior preferred interests

    141     508     393     1,027  
   

Other

    64     20     9     139  
   

Total net income from continuing operations attributable to noncontrolling interests

    205     528     402     1,166  

Net income from discontinued operations attributable to noncontrolling interests

    12     13     19     23  
   

Total net income attributable to noncontrolling interests

    217     541     421     1,189  
   

Net income (loss) attributable to AIG

  $ 1,840   $ (2,656 ) $ 2,109   $ (873 )
   

Net income (loss) attributable to AIG common shareholders

  $ 1,840   $ (2,656 ) $ 1,297   $ (176 )
   

Income (loss) per common share attributable to AIG common shareholders:

                         
 

Basic:

                         
   

Income (loss) from continuing operations

  $ 1.03   $ (0.25 ) $ (0.18 ) $ 2.11  
   

Income (loss) from discontinued operations

  $ (0.03 ) $ (19.32 ) $ 0.94   $ (3.41 )
 

Diluted:

                         
   

Income (loss) from continuing operations

  $ 1.03   $ (0.25 ) $ (0.18 ) $ 2.11  
   

Income (loss) from discontinued operations

  $ (0.03 ) $ (19.32 ) $ 0.94   $ (3.41 )
   

Weighted average shares outstanding:

                         
 

Basic

    1,836,713,069     135,813,034     1,698,001,301     135,745,903  
 

Diluted

    1,836,771,513     135,813,034     1,698,001,301     135,807,313  
   

See Accompanying Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

Consolidated Statement of Comprehensive Income

   
 
  Three Months Ended
June 30,
  Six Months Ended
June 30,
 
(in millions)
  2011
  2010
  2011
  2010
 
   

Net income (loss)

  $ 2,057   $ (2,115 ) $ 2,530   $ 316  
   

Other comprehensive income:

                         
 

Change in unrealized appreciation (depreciation) of fixed maturity investments on which other-than-temporary credit impairments were taken

    (107 )   29     289     802  
 

Change in unrealized appreciation of all other investments

    1,846     3,168     1,115     4,325  
 

Change in foreign currency translation adjustments

    358     (497 )   (290 )   (1,026 )
 

Change in net derivative gains arising from cash flow hedging activities

    58     39     71     61  
 

Change in retirement plan liabilities adjustment

    14     41     149     94  
   

Other comprehensive income

    2,169     2,780     1,334     4,256  
   

Comprehensive income

    4,226     665     3,864     4,572  
 

Comprehensive income attributable to noncontrolling nonvoting, callable, junior and senior preferred interests

    141     508     393     1,027  
 

Comprehensive income (loss) attributable to other noncontrolling interests

    (7 )   37     (19 )   6  
   

Total comprehensive income attributable to noncontrolling interests

    134     545     374     1,033  
   

Comprehensive income attributable to AIG

  $ 4,092   $ 120   $ 3,490   $ 3,539  
   

See Accompanying Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

Consolidated Statement of Cash Flows

   
Six Months Ended June 30,
(in millions)
  2011
  2010
 
   

Cash flows from operating activities:

             
 

Net income (loss)

  $ 2,530   $ 316  
 

(Income) loss from discontinued operations

    (1,616 )   2,268  
   
 

Adjustments to reconcile net income (loss) to net cash provided by (used in) operating activities:

             
 

Noncash revenues, expenses, gains and losses included in income (loss):

             
   

Net gains on sales of securities available for sale and other assets

    (613 )   (868 )
   

Net losses on sales of divested businesses

    74     106  
   

Loss on extinguishment of debt

    3,392     -  
   

Unrealized (gains) losses in earnings – net

    (2,191 )   499  
   

Equity in income from equity method investments, net of dividends or distributions

    (997 )   (516 )
   

Depreciation and other amortization

    4,481     5,095  
   

Provision for mortgage and other loans receivable

    20     276  
   

Impairments of assets

    889     2,481  
   

Amortization of costs and accrued interest and fees related to FRBNY Credit Facility

    48     1,518  
 

Changes in operating assets and liabilities:

             
   

General and life insurance reserves

    5,604     2,952  
   

Premiums and other receivables and payables – net

    49     (1,395 )
   

Reinsurance assets and funds held under reinsurance treaties

    (5,559 )   (2,006 )
   

Capitalization of deferred policy acquisition costs

    (3,554 )   (4,312 )
   

Other policyholder funds

    (140 )   252  
   

Current and deferred income taxes – net

    (1,034 )   (363 )
   

Trading securities

    157     321  
   

Payment of FRBNY Credit Facility accrued compounded interest and fees

    (6,363 )   -  
   

Other, net

    (1,316 )   (727 )
   
   

Total adjustments

    (7,053 )   3,313  
   

Net cash provided by (used in) operating activities – continuing operations

    (6,139 )   5,897  

Net cash provided by operating activities – discontinued operations

    2,675     3,874  
   

Net cash provided by (used in) operating activities

    (3,464 )   9,771  
   

Cash flows from investing activities:

             

Proceeds from (payments for)

             
 

Sales of available for sale investments

    23,668     17,594  
 

Maturities of fixed maturity securities available for sale and hybrid investments

    9,846     6,080  
 

Sales of trading securities

    7,621     4,117  
 

Sales or distributions of other invested assets (including flight equipment)

    4,961     4,273  
 

Sales of divested businesses, net

    587     1,673  
 

Principal payments received on and sales of mortgage and other loans receivable

    1,706     2,756  
 

Purchases of available for sale investments

    (48,485 )   (33,065 )
 

Purchases of trading securities

    (688 )   (1,688 )
 

Purchases of other invested assets (including flight equipment)

    (3,260 )   (4,366 )
 

Mortgage and other loans receivable issued and purchased

    (1,026 )   (1,659 )
 

Net change in restricted cash

    26,480     (538 )
 

Net change in short-term investments

    12,967     928  
 

Net change in derivative assets and liabilities other than Capital Markets

    317     (332 )
 

Other, net

    33     (126 )
   

Net cash provided by (used in) investing activities – continuing operations

    34,727     (4,353 )

Net cash provided by (used in) investing activities – discontinued operations

    3,021     (1,714 )
   

Net cash provided by (used in) investing activities

    37,748     (6,067 )
   

Cash flows from financing activities:

             

Proceeds from (payments for)

             
 

Policyholder contract deposits

    9,530     9,775  
 

Policyholder contract withdrawals

    (7,769 )   (7,479 )
 

Net change in short-term debt

    (237 )   (5,855 )
 

Federal Reserve Bank of New York credit facility borrowings

    -     12,700  
 

Federal Reserve Bank of New York credit facility repayments

    (14,622 )   (10,123 )
 

Issuance of other long-term debt

    3,021     4,882  
 

Repayments of other long-term debt

    (9,968 )   (6,685 )
 

Proceeds from drawdown on the Department of the Treasury Commitment

    20,292     2,199  
 

Repayment of Department of the Treasury SPV Preferred Interests

    (9,146 )   -  
 

Repayment of Federal Reserve Bank of New York SPV Preferred Interests

    (26,432 )   -  
 

Issuance of Common Stock

    4,332     -  
 

Acquisition of noncontrolling interest

    (647 )   -  
 

Other, net

    (136 )   (1,078 )
   

Net cash used in financing activities – continuing operations

    (31,782 )   (1,664 )

Net cash used in financing activities – discontinued operations

    (1,932 )   (2,863 )
   

Net cash used in financing activities

    (33,714 )   (4,527 )
   

Effect of exchange rate changes on cash

    29     (92 )
   

Net increase (decrease) in cash

    599     (915 )

Cash at beginning of period

    1,558     4,400  

Change in cash of businesses held for sale

    433     (645 )
   

Cash at end of period

  $ 2,590   $ 2,840  
   

See Accompanying Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

Consolidated Statement of Equity

   
Six Months Ended
June 30, 2011


(in millions)
  Preferred
Stock

  Common
Stock

  Treasury
Stock

  Additional
Paid-in
Capital

  Accumulated
Deficit

  Accumulated
Other
Comprehensive
Income

  Total AIG
Share-
holders'
Equity

  Non-
redeemable
non-
controlling
Interests

  Total
Equity

 
   

Balance, beginning of year

  $ 71,983   $ 368   $ (873 ) $ 9,683   $ (3,466 ) $ 7,624   $ 85,319   $ 27,920   $ 113,239  
   

Series F drawdown

    20,292     -     -     -     -     -     20,292     -     20,292  

Repurchase of SPV preferred interests in connection with Recapitalization*

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     (26,432 )   (26,432 )

Exchange of consideration for preferred stock in connection with Recapitalization*

    (92,275 )   4,138     -     67,460     -     -     (20,677 )   -     (20,677 )

Common stock issued

    -     250     -     2,636     -     -     2,886     -     2,886  

Settlement of equity unit stock purchase contracts

    -     6     -     1,440     -     -     1,446     -     1,446  

Net income attributable to AIG or other noncontrolling interests

    -     -     -     -     2,109     -     2,109     22     2,131  

Net loss attributable to noncontrolling nonvoting, callable, junior and senior preferred interests

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     74     74  

Other comprehensive income (loss)

    -     -     -     -     -     1,381     1,381     (47 )   1,334  

Acquisition of noncontrolling interest

    -     -     -     (157 )   -     88     (69 )   (468 )   (537 )

Net decrease due to deconsolidation

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     (6 )   (6 )

Contributions from noncontrolling interests

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     42     42  

Distributions to noncontrolling interests

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     (116 )   (116 )

Other

    -     (1 )   1     (6 )   -     -     (6 )   (41 )   (47 )
   

Balance, end of period

  $ -   $ 4,761   $ (872 ) $ 81,056   $ (1,357 ) $ 9,093   $ 92,681   $ 948   $ 93,629  
   
*
See Notes 1 and 12 to Consolidated Financial Statements.

See Accompanying Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.

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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)

1. Basis of Presentation and Significant Events

    These unaudited condensed consolidated financial statements do not include all disclosures that are normally included in annual financial statements prepared in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States (GAAP) and should be read in conjunction with the audited consolidated financial statements and the related notes included in the Annual Report on Form 10-K of American International Group, Inc. (AIG) for the year ended December 31, 2010 (AIG's 2010 Annual Report on Form 10-K). The condensed consolidated financial information as of December 31, 2010 has been derived from audited consolidated financial statements not included herein.

    Certain of AIG's foreign subsidiaries included in the consolidated financial statements report on different fiscal period bases. The effect on AIG's consolidated financial condition and results of operations of all material events occurring at these subsidiaries through the date of each of the periods presented in these financial statements has been recorded.

    In the opinion of management, these consolidated financial statements contain the normal recurring adjustments necessary for a fair statement of the results presented herein. Interim period operating results may not be indicative of the operating results for a full year. AIG evaluated the need to recognize or disclose events that occurred subsequent to the balance sheet date. All material intercompany accounts and transactions have been eliminated.


Use of Estimates

    The preparation of financial statements in conformity with GAAP requires the application of accounting policies that often involve a significant degree of judgment. AIG considers that its accounting policies that are most dependent on the application of estimates and assumptions are those relating to items considered by management in the determination of:

    These accounting estimates require the use of assumptions about matters, some of which are highly uncertain at the time of estimation. To the extent actual experience differs from the assumptions used, AIG's consolidated financial condition, results of operations and cash flows could be materially affected.

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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)


Reclassifications

    Due to changes in the relative composition of AIG's remaining continuing operations as a result of the substantial completion of AIG's asset disposition plan, AIG began presenting separately the following line items on its Consolidated Statement of Operations beginning in the first quarter of 2011:

 
Current line item:
  Previously included in line item:
 
Policy fees(a)   Premiums and other considerations
Aircraft leasing revenues and Aircraft leasing expenses, respectively   Other income and Other expenses, respectively
Interest credited to policyholder account balances(b)   Policyholder benefits and claims incurred
Amortization of deferred acquisition costs   Policy acquisition and other insurance expenses
 
(a)
Represents fees recognized from universal life and investment-type products, consisting of policy charges for the cost of insurance, policy administration charges, amortization of unearned revenue reserves and surrender charges.

(b)
Represents interest on account-value-based policyholder deposits, consisting of amounts credited on non-equity-indexed account values, accretion to the host contract for equity indexed products, and net amortization of sales inducements.

    Prior period amounts were reclassified to conform to the current period presentation for the above line items. Additionally, certain other reclassifications have been made to prior period amounts in the Consolidated Statement of Operations and Consolidated Balance Sheet to conform to the current period presentation. See Notes 3 and 4 herein for revisions and reclassifications to prior period amounts attributable to discontinued operations.


Significant Events

    In 2011, AIG completed the Recapitalization (described below), executed transactions in the debt and equity capital markets and substantially completed its asset disposition plan.

Recapitalization

    On January 14, 2011 (the Closing), AIG completed a series of integrated transactions to recapitalize AIG (the Recapitalization) with the United States Department of the Treasury (the Department of the Treasury), the Federal Reserve Bank of New York (the FRBNY) and the AIG Credit Facility Trust (the Trust), including the repayment of all amounts owed under the Credit Agreement, dated as of September 22, 2008 (as amended, the FRBNY Credit Facility). AIG recognized a loss on extinguishment of debt in the first quarter of 2011, representing primarily accelerated amortization of the prepaid commitment fee asset resulting from the termination of the FRBNY Credit Facility at Closing.

Repayment and Termination of the FRBNY Credit Facility

    At the Closing, AIG repaid to the FRBNY approximately $21 billion in cash, representing complete repayment of all amounts owed under the FRBNY Credit Facility, and the FRBNY Credit Facility was terminated. The funds for the repayment came from the net cash proceeds from AIG's sale of 67 percent of the ordinary shares of AIA Group Limited (AIA) in its initial public offering and from AIG's sale of American Life Insurance Company (ALICO). These funds were loaned to AIG, in the form of secured limited recourse debt (the SPV Intercompany Loans), from the special purpose vehicles that held the proceeds of the AIA IPO and the ALICO sale (the AIA SPV and the ALICO SPV, respectively, and collectively, the SPVs, and such loans, the SPV Intercompany Loans). The SPV Intercompany Loans are secured by pledges and any proceeds received from the sale by AIG and certain of its subsidiaries of, among other collateral, all or part of their equity interests in Nan Shan Life Insurance Company, Ltd. (Nan Shan) and International Lease Finance Corporation (ILFC and, together with Nan Shan, the Designated Entities), as well as the remaining AIA ordinary shares held by the AIA SPV. Until their

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sale on February 1, 2011, AIG's Japan-based life insurance subsidiaries, AIG Star Life Insurance Company Ltd. (AIG Star) and AIG Edison Life Insurance Company (AIG Edison), were also Designated Entities.

Repurchase and Exchange of SPV Preferred Interests

    At the Closing, AIG drew down approximately $20.3 billion (the Series F Closing Drawdown Amount) under the Department of the Treasury's commitment (the Department of the Treasury Commitment (Series F)) pursuant to the Securities Purchase Agreement, dated as of April 17, 2009 (the Series F SPA), between AIG and the Department of the Treasury relating to AIG's Series F Fixed Rate Non-Cumulative Perpetual Preferred Stock, par value $5.00 per share (the Series F Preferred Stock). The Series F Closing Drawdown Amount was the full amount remaining under the Department of the Treasury Commitment (Series F), less $2 billion that AIG designated to be available after the closing for general corporate purposes under a commitment relating to AIG's Series G Cumulative Mandatory Convertible Preferred Stock, par value $5.00 per share (the Series G Preferred Stock), described below (the Series G Drawdown Right). The right of AIG to draw on the Department of the Treasury Commitment (Series F) (other than the Series G Drawdown Right) was terminated.

    AIG used the Series F Closing Drawdown Amount to repurchase all of the FRBNY's preferred interests in the SPVs (the SPV Preferred Interests). AIG transferred the SPV Preferred Interests to the Department of the Treasury as part of the consideration for the exchange of the Series F Preferred Stock (described below).

    The Department of the Treasury, so long as it holds SPV Preferred Interests, has the right, subject to existing contractual restrictions, to require AIG to dispose of the remaining AIA ordinary shares held by the AIA SPV. In addition, the consent of the Department of the Treasury, so long as it holds SPV Preferred Interests, will be required for AIG to take specified significant actions with respect to the Designated Entities, including initial public offerings, sales, significant acquisitions or dispositions and incurrence of specified levels of indebtedness. If any SPV Preferred Interests are outstanding on May 1, 2013, the Department of the Treasury will have the right to compel the sale of all or a portion of one or more of the Designated Entities on terms that it will determine.

    As a result of these transactions, the SPV Preferred Interests are no longer considered permanent equity on AIG's Consolidated Balance Sheet, and are classified as Redeemable noncontrolling nonvoting, callable, junior preferred interests held by the Department of the Treasury.

Issuance and Cancellation of AIG's Series G Preferred Stock

    At the Closing, AIG and the Department of the Treasury amended and restated the Series F SPA to provide for the issuance of 20,000 shares of Series G Preferred Stock by AIG to the Department of the Treasury. The Series G Preferred Stock was issued with a liquidation preference of zero. Because the net proceeds to AIG from the completion of the registered public offering of AIG common stock, par value $2.50 per share (AIG Common Stock), in May 2011 (the May Common Stock Offering) (described below under May 2011 Common Stock Offering and Sale) of $2.9 billion exceeded the $2.0 billion Series G Drawdown Right, the Series G Drawdown Right was terminated and the Series G Preferred Stock was cancelled immediately thereafter.

Exchange of AIG's Series C, E and F Preferred Stock for AIG Common Stock and Series G Preferred Stock

    At the Closing:

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    The issuance of AIG Common Stock to the Department of the Treasury as described above significantly affected the determination of net income attributable to common shareholders and the weighted average shares outstanding, both of which are used to compute earnings per share. See Note 12 herein for further discussion.

    AIG entered into a registration rights agreement (the Registration Rights Agreement) with the Department of the Treasury that granted the Department of the Treasury registration rights with respect to the shares of AIG Common Stock issued at the Closing. The May Common Stock Offering was conducted in accordance with the right of AIG under the Registration Rights Agreement to complete a registered primary offering of AIG Common Stock. Current rights of the Department of the Treasury under the Registration Rights Agreement include:

    AIG has the right to raise the greater of $2 billion and the amount of the projected deficit if the AIG Board of Directors determines, after consultation with the Department of the Treasury, that due to events affecting AIG's insurance subsidiaries, AIG Parent's reasonably projected aggregate liquidity (cash and cash equivalents and commitments of credit) will fall below $8 billion within 12 months of the date of such determination.

    Until the Department of the Treasury's ownership of AIG's voting securities falls below 33 percent, the Department of the Treasury will, subject to certain exceptions, have complete control over the terms, conditions and pricing of any offering in which it participates, including any primary offering by AIG. As a result, if AIG seeks to conduct an offering of its equity securities the Department of the Treasury may decide to participate in the offering, and to prevent AIG from selling any equity securities.

Issuance of Warrants to Purchase AIG Common Stock

    On January 19, 2011, as part of the Recapitalization, AIG issued to the holders of record of AIG Common Stock as of January 13, 2011, by means of a dividend, ten-year warrants to purchase a total of 74,997,778 shares of AIG Common Stock at an exercise price of $45.00 per share. AIG retained 67,650 of these warrants for tax withholding purposes. No warrants were issued to the Trust, the Department of the Treasury or the FRBNY.

May 2011 Common Stock Offering and Sale

    On May 27, 2011, AIG and the Department of the Treasury, as the selling shareholder, completed a registered public offering of AIG Common Stock. AIG issued and sold 100 million shares of AIG Common Stock for aggregate net proceeds of approximately $2.9 billion and the Department of the Treasury sold 200 million shares of AIG Common Stock. AIG did not receive any of the proceeds from the sale of the shares of AIG Common Stock by the Department of the Treasury. Of the net proceeds AIG received from this offering, $550 million is available to fund the Consolidated 2004 Securities Litigation settlement (see Note 11 herein). As required by the Registration Rights Agreement, AIG paid the underwriting discount as well as certain expenses with respect to the

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shares sold by the Department of the Treasury. The balance of the net proceeds will be used for general corporate purposes. As a result of the sale of AIG Common Stock in this offering, the Series G Drawdown Right was terminated, the Series G Preferred Stock was cancelled and the ownership by the Department of the Treasury was reduced from approximately 92 percent to approximately 77 percent of the AIG Common Stock outstanding after the completion of the offering.

Sales of Businesses

    On February 1, 2011, AIG completed the sale of AIG Star and AIG Edison to Prudential Financial, Inc., for $4.8 billion, consisting of $4.2 billion in cash and $0.6 billion in the assumption of third-party debt. Of the $4.2 billion in cash, AIG retained $2 billion to support the capital of Chartis, Inc. (Chartis) pursuant to an agreement with the Department of the Treasury, and caused the remaining amount to be applied to repay a portion of liquidation preference of, and accrued return on, the Department of the Treasury's AIA SPV Preferred Interests. AIG recognized a pre-tax gain of $2.0 billion on the date of the sale which is reflected in Income (loss) from discontinued operations in the Consolidated Statement of Operations.

    On January 12, 2011, AIG entered into an agreement to sell its 97.57 percent interest in Nan Shan Life Insurance Company, Ltd. (Nan Shan) to a Taiwan-based consortium for $2.16 billion in cash. All regulatory approvals for the sale have been received and the transaction is expected to close during the third quarter of 2011.

    See Note 4 herein for additional information on these transactions and Note 11 for discussion of indemnification provisions.

Sale of MetLife Securities

    On March 1, 2011, AIG entered into a Coordination Agreement among the ALICO SPV, AIG and MetLife, Inc. (MetLife) regarding a series of integrated transactions (the MetLife Disposition) whereby MetLife agreed to allow AIG to offer for sale the MetLife securities that AIG received when it sold ALICO to MetLife earlier than contemplated under the original terms of the ALICO sale (the ALICO Sale). The MetLife Disposition included (i) the sale of MetLife common stock, par value $0.01 per share, and the sale of common equity units of MetLife pursuant to two separate underwritten public offerings and (ii) the sale by the ALICO SPV of MetLife preferred stock to MetLife.

    In connection with the MetLife Disposition, on March 1, 2011, AIG and the ALICO SPV entered into a letter agreement with the Department of the Treasury pursuant to which AIG and the ALICO SPV received the consent of the Department of the Treasury to the MetLife Disposition. AIG completed the MetLife Disposition on March 8, 2011 for a total of $9.6 billion and used $6.6 billion of the proceeds to repay all of the liquidation preference and accrued return of the Department of the Treasury's ALICO SPV Preferred Interests and a portion of the liquidation preference and accrued return of the Department of the Treasury's AIA SPV Preferred Interests. AIG recognized a loss of $348 million in the six months ended June 30, 2011, representing the decline in the securities' value from December 31, 2010 through the date of sale due to market conditions prior to the MetLife Disposition in the first quarter of 2011. Of this amount, $191 million is reflected in Net realized capital gains (losses) and $157 million is reflected in Net investment income in the Consolidated Statement of Operations. The remaining proceeds were placed in escrow to secure indemnities provided to MetLife under the original terms of the ALICO stock purchase agreement as described in Note 11 herein.

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Liquidity Assessment

    In assessing AIG's current financial flexibility and developing operating plans for the future, management has made significant judgments and estimates with respect to the potential financial and liquidity effects of AIG's risks and uncertainties, including but not limited to:

    AIG believes that it has sufficient liquidity to meet future liquidity requirements, including reasonably foreseeable contingencies and events.


Supplementary Disclosure of Cash Flow Information

   
Six Months Ended June 30,
(in millions)
  2011
  2010
 
   

Cash paid during the period for:

             
 

Interest*

  $ (7,081 ) $ (2,735 )
 

Taxes

  $ (547 ) $ (859 )

Non-cash financing/investing activities:

             
 

Interest credited to policyholder contract deposits included in financing activities

  $ 2,434   $ 4,061  
 

Debt assumed on consolidation of variable interest entities

  $ -   $ 2,591  
 

Debt assumed on acquisition

  $ -   $ 164  
   
*
2011 includes payment of FRBNY credit facility accrued compounded interest of $4.7 billion, before the facility was terminated on January 14, 2011 in connection with the Recapitalization.


2. Summary of Significant Accounting Policies

Recent Accounting Standards

Future Application of Accounting Standards

A Creditor's Determination of Whether a Restructuring is a Troubled Debt Restructuring

    In April 2011, the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) issued an accounting standard update that amends the guidance for a creditor's evaluation of whether a restructuring is a troubled debt restructuring and requires additional disclosures about a creditor's troubled debt restructuring activities. The new standard clarifies the existing guidance on the two criteria used by creditors to determine whether a modification or restructuring is a troubled debt restructuring: (i) whether the creditor has granted a concession and (ii) whether the debtor is experiencing financial difficulties. The new standard is effective for interim and annual periods beginning on July 1, 2011 with early adoption permitted. AIG is required to apply the guidance in the accounting standard retrospectively for all modifications and restructuring activities that have occurred since January 1, 2011. For receivables that are considered newly impaired under the guidance, AIG is required to measure the impairment of those receivables prospectively in the first period of adoption. In addition, AIG must begin providing the disclosures about troubled debt restructuring activities in the period of adoption. AIG is currently assessing the

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effect of adoption of this new standard on its consolidated financial condition, results of operations and cash flows.

Accounting for Costs Associated with Acquiring or Renewing Insurance Contracts

    In October 2010, the FASB issued an accounting standard update that amends the accounting for costs incurred by insurance companies that can be capitalized in connection with acquiring or renewing insurance contracts. The new standard clarifies how to determine whether the costs incurred in connection with the acquisition of new or renewal insurance contracts qualify as deferred acquisition costs. The new standard is effective for interim and annual periods beginning on January 1, 2012 with early adoption permitted. Prospective or retrospective application is also permitted.

    AIG elected not to early adopt the standard and has not yet determined whether it will adopt it prospectively or retrospectively. Upon adoption, retrospective application would result in a reduction to beginning retained earnings for the earliest period presented, while prospective application would result in higher amortization expense being recognized in the period of adoption and future periods relative to the retrospective method. The accounting standard update will result in a decrease in the amount of capitalized costs in connection with the acquisition or renewal of insurance contracts because AIG will only defer costs that are incremental and directly related to the successful acquisition of new or renewal business. AIG is currently assessing the effect of adoption of this new standard on its consolidated financial condition and results of operations.

Reconsideration of Effective Control for Repurchase Agreements

    In April 2011, the FASB issued an accounting standard update that amends the criteria used to determine effective control for repurchase agreements and other similar arrangements such as securities lending transactions. The new standard modifies the criteria for determining when these transactions would be accounted for as secured borrowings (i.e., financings) instead of sales of the securities.

    The new standard removes from the assessment of effective control the requirement that the transferor have the ability to repurchase or redeem the financial assets on substantially the agreed terms, even in the event of default by the transferee. The removal of this requirement makes the level of collateral received by the transferor in a repurchase agreement or similar arrangement irrelevant in determining whether the transaction should be accounted for as a sale. Consequently, more repurchase agreements, securities lending transactions and similar arrangements will be accounted for as secured borrowings.

    The guidance in the new standard must be applied prospectively to transactions or modifications of existing transactions that occur on or after January 1, 2012. Early adoption is prohibited. AIG is currently assessing the effect of adoption of this new standard on its consolidated financial condition, results of operations and cash flows.

Common Fair Value Measurements and Disclosure Requirements in GAAP and IFRS

    In May 2011, the FASB issued an accounting standard update that amends certain aspects of the fair value measurement guidance in GAAP, primarily to achieve the FASB's objective of a converged definition of fair value and substantially converged measurement and disclosure guidance with International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS). Consequently, when the new standard becomes effective on January 1, 2012, GAAP and IFRS will be consistent, with certain exceptions including the accounting for day one gains and losses, measuring the fair value of alternative investments measured on a net asset value basis and certain disclosure requirements.

    The new standard's fair value guidance applies to all companies that measure assets, liabilities, or instruments classified in shareholders' equity at fair value or provide fair value disclosures for items not recorded at fair value. While many of the amendments to GAAP are not expected to significantly affect current practice, the guidance clarifies how a principal market is determined, addresses the fair value measurement of financial instruments with

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offsetting market or counterparty credit risks and the concept of valuation premise (i.e., in-use or in exchange) and highest and best use, extends the prohibition on blockage factors to all three levels of the fair value hierarchy, and requires additional disclosures.

    The new standard is effective for AIG for interim and annual periods beginning on January 1, 2012. If different fair value measurements result from applying the new standard, AIG will recognize the difference in the period of adoption as a change in estimate. The new disclosure requirements must be applied prospectively. In the period of adoption, AIG will disclose any changes in valuation techniques and related inputs resulting from application of the amendments and quantify the total effect, if material. AIG is assessing the effect of the new standard on its consolidated statements of financial condition, results of operations and cash flows.

Presentation of Comprehensive Income

    In June 2011, the FASB issued an accounting standard update that requires the presentation of comprehensive income either in a single continuous statement of comprehensive income or in two separate but consecutive statements. In the two-statement approach, the first statement should present total net income and its components, followed consecutively by a second statement that presents total other comprehensive income and its components. This presentation is effective January 1, 2012 and is required to be applied retrospectively. Early adoption is permitted. Adoption of the new standard will not have a significant impact on AIG's consolidated financial statements, because AIG already uses the two-statement approach to present comprehensive income.

Accounting Standards Adopted During 2011

    AIG adopted the following accounting standards during the first six months of 2011:

Consolidation of Investments in Separate Accounts

    In April 2010, the FASB issued an accounting standard that clarifies that an insurance company should not combine any investments held in separate account interests with its interest in the same investment held in its general account when assessing the investment for consolidation. Separate accounts represent funds for which investment income and investment gains and losses accrue directly to the policyholders who bear the investment risk. The standard also provides guidance on how an insurer should consolidate an investment fund when the insurer concludes that consolidation of an investment is required and the insurer's interest is through its general account in addition to any separate accounts. The new standard became effective for AIG on January 1, 2011. The adoption of this new standard did not have a material effect on AIG's consolidated financial condition, results of operations or cash flows.

Fair Value Measurements and Disclosures

    In January 2010, the FASB issued updated guidance that requires fair value disclosures about significant transfers between Level 1 and 2 measurement categories and separate presentation of purchases, sales, issuances, and settlements within the rollforward of Level 3 activity. Also, this updated fair value guidance clarifies the disclosure requirements about the level of disaggregation and valuation techniques and inputs. This new guidance was effective for AIG beginning on January 1, 2010, except for the disclosures about purchases, sales, issuances, and settlements within the rollforward of Level 3 activity, which were effective for AIG beginning on January 1, 2011. See Note 6 herein.


3. Segment Information

    AIG reports the results of its operations through three reportable segments: Chartis, SunAmerica Financial Group (SunAmerica) and Financial Services. AIG evaluates performance based on pre-tax income (loss), excluding results from discontinued operations and net (gains) losses on sales of divested businesses, because AIG believes this provides more meaningful information on how its operations are performing.

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The following table presents AIG's operations by reportable segment:

   
 
  Reportable Segment    
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
  Consolidation
and
Eliminations

   
 
(in millions)
  Chartis
  SunAmerica
  Financial
Services

  Other
Operations

  Total
  Consolidated
 
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                           
 

Total revenues

  $ 10,214   $ 3,896   $ 1,065   $ 1,639   $ 16,814   $ (138 ) $ 16,676  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    828     775     (143 )   317     1,777     29     1,806  
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                           
 

Total revenues

  $ 8,904   $ 2,977   $ 1,202   $ 5,316   $ 18,399   $ (85 ) $ 18,314  
 

Pre-tax income

    1,013     88     24     264     1,389     112     1,501  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                           
 

Total revenues

  $ 20,091   $ 7,735   $ 2,633   $ 3,971   $ 34,430   $ (318 ) $ 34,112  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    412     1,715     182     (1,888 )   421     5     426  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                           
 

Total revenues

  $ 18,085   $ 6,203   $ 2,492   $ 10,557   $ 37,337   $ (468 ) $ 36,869  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    2,361     415     (178 )   467     3,065     77     3,142  
   

The following table presents AIG's insurance operations by operating segment:

   
(in millions)
  Chartis
U.S.

  Chartis
International

  Total
Chartis

  Domestic
Life
Insurance

  Domestic
Retirement
Services

  Total
SunAmerica

 
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 5,635   $ 4,579   $ 10,214   $ 2,146   $ 1,750   $ 3,896  
 

Pre-tax income

    632     196     828     374     401     775  
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 5,409   $ 3,495   $ 8,904   $ 1,978   $ 999   $ 2,977  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    531     482     1,013     284     (196 )   88  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 11,057   $ 9,034   $ 20,091   $ 4,108   $ 3,627   $ 7,735  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    856     (444 )   412     712     1,003     1,715  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 10,812   $ 7,273   $ 18,085   $ 3,912   $ 2,291   $ 6,203  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    1,261     1,100     2,361     511     (96 )   415  
   

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The following table presents AIG's Financial Services operations by operating segment:

   
(in millions)
  Aircraft
Leasing

  Capital
Markets

  Other
  Total
  Consolidation
and
Eliminations

  Total
Financial
Services

 
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 1,135   $ (100 ) $ 30   $ 1,065   $ -   $ 1,065  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    87     (160 )   (69 )   (142 )   (1 )   (143 )
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 1,171   $ (63 ) $ 122   $ 1,230   $ (28 ) $ 1,202  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    173     (145 )   (3 )   25     (1 )   24  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 2,294   $ 270   $ 70   $ 2,634   $ (1 ) $ 2,633  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    207     117     (141 )   183     (1 )   182  
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                     
 

Total revenues

  $ 2,389   $ (85 ) $ 243   $ 2,547   $ (55 ) $ 2,492  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    92     (231 )   (38 )   (177 )   (1 )   (178 )
   

The following table presents the components of AIG's Other operations:

   
 
   
   
  Asset Management
Operations
   
   
   
   
 
(in millions)
  Parent
& Other

  Mortgage
Guaranty

  Direct
Investment
Book

  Institutional
Asset
Management

  Divested
Businesses

  Change
in
ML III

  Consolidation
and
Eliminations

  Total
Other
Operations

 
   

Three Months Ended
June 30, 2011

                                                 
 

Total revenues

  $ 1,751   $ 232   $ 224   $ 78   $ 34   $ (667 ) $ (13 ) $ 1,639  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    848     7     112     (8 )   25     (667 )   -     317  
   

Three Months Ended
June 30, 2010

                                                 
 

Total revenues

  $ 769   $ 282   $ 287   $ 65   $ 3,639   $ 358   $ (84 ) $ 5,316  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    (1,239 )   245     118     -     782     358     -     264  
   

Six Months Ended
June 30, 2011

                                                 
 

Total revenues

  $ 2,441   $ 470   $ 785   $ 161   $ 69   $ 77   $ (32 ) $ 3,971  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    (2,593 )   14     560     7     47     77     -     (1,888 )
   

Six Months Ended
June 30, 2010

                                                 
 

Total revenues

  $ 1,428   $ 580   $ 335   $ 279   $ 6,994   $ 1,109   $ (168 ) $ 10,557  
 

Pre-tax income (loss)

    (2,337 )   341     (29 )   (74 )   1,457     1,109     -     467  
   

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4. Discontinued Operations and Held-for-Sale Classification

Discontinued Operations

AIG Star and AIG Edison Sale

    On September 30, 2010, AIG entered into a definitive agreement with Prudential Financial, Inc. for the sale of its Japan-based insurance subsidiaries, AIG Star and AIG Edison, for total consideration of $4.8 billion, including the assumption of certain outstanding debt totaling $0.6 billion owed by AIG Star and AIG Edison. The transaction closed on February 1, 2011 and AIG recognized a pre-tax gain of $2.0 billion on the sale which is reflected in Income (loss) from discontinued operations in the Consolidated Statement of Operations. AIG has no continuing significant involvement with or significant continuing cash flows from AIG Star and AIG Edison. In connection with the sale, AIG recorded a goodwill impairment charge of $1.3 billion in the third quarter of 2010.

Nan Shan Sale Agreement

    On January 12, 2011, AIG entered into an agreement to sell its 97.57 percent interest in Nan Shan for $2.16 billion in cash to a Taiwan-based consortium. All regulatory approvals for the sale have been received. The transaction met the criteria for held for sale accounting and discontinued operations classification, because AIG has no significant continuing involvement with or significant continuing cash flows from Nan Shan. The sale is expected to close during the third quarter of 2011.

    Nan Shan, AIG Star and AIG Edison previously were components of the Foreign Life Insurance & Retirement Services reportable segment. Results from discontinued operations for the six months ended June 30, 2011 and 2010 include the results of Nan Shan and results of AIG Star and AIG Edison through the date of disposition. Results from discontinued operations for the six months ended June 30, 2010 also include the results of ALICO and American General Finance, Inc. (AGF), which were sold during 2010. See Note 4 to the Consolidated Financial Statements in AIG's 2010 Annual Report on Form 10-K for discussion of these sales and Note 11 herein for a discussion of guarantees and indemnifications associated with sales of businesses.


The following table summarizes income (loss) from discontinued operations:

   
 
  Three Months Ended
June 30,
  Six Months Ended
June 30,
 
(in millions)
  2011
  2010
  2011
  2010
 
   

Revenues:

                         
 

Premiums

  $ 1,548   $ 4,892   $ 4,097   $ 9,922  
 

Net investment income

    497     1,762     1,209     3,654  
 

Net realized capital gains (losses)

    595     (276 )   964     (427 )
 

Other income

    -     468     5     1,018  
   

Total revenues

    2,640     6,846     6,275     14,167  
   

Benefits, claims and expenses

    2,028     9,659     5,122     16,292  

Interest expense allocation

    -     19     2     38  
   

Income (loss) from discontinued operations

    612     (2,832 )   1,151     (2,163 )
   

Gain (loss) on sales

    (692 )   (294 )   902     (401 )
   

Income (loss) from discontinued operations, before tax expense (benefit)

    (80 )   (3,126 )   2,053     (2,564 )
   

Income tax expense (benefit)

    (43 )   (515 )   437     (296 )
   

Income (loss) from discontinued operations, net of income tax

  $ (37 ) $ (2,611 ) $ 1,616   $ (2,268 )
   

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Held-for-Sale Classification

    The aggregate held-for-sale assets and liabilities are presented separately as single line items in the asset and liability sections of the Consolidated Balance Sheet at June 30, 2011 for Nan Shan and December 31, 2010 for Nan Shan, AIG Star and AIG Edison.


The following table summarizes assets and liabilities held for sale:

   
(in millions)
  June 30,
2011

  December 31,
2010

 
   

Assets:

             
 

Fixed maturity securities

  $ 45,302   $ 77,905  
 

Equity securities

    2,654     4,488  
 

Mortgage and other loans receivable, net

    4,265     5,584  
 

Other invested assets

    2,484     4,167  
 

Short-term investments

    692     3,670  
 

Deferred policy acquisition costs and Other assets

    2,114     7,639  
 

Separate account assets

    4,077     3,745  
   

Assets of businesses held for sale

    61,588     107,198  
   

Flight equipment*

    5     255  
   

Total assets held for sale

  $ 61,593   $ 107,453  
   

Liabilities:

             
 

Future policy benefits for life and accident and health insurance contracts

  $ 48,930   $ 61,767  
 

Policyholder contract deposits

    1,322     26,847  
 

Other liabilities

    2,821     4,428  
 

Other long-term debt

    -     525  
 

Separate account liabilities

    4,077     3,745  
   

Total liabilities held for sale

  $ 57,150   $ 97,312  
   
*
Represents one and nine aircraft that remain to be sold under agreements for sale by ILFC as of June 30, 2011 and December 31, 2010, respectively.


5. Business Combination

    On March 31, 2010, AIG, through a Chartis International subsidiary, purchased additional voting shares in Fuji Fire & Marine Insurance Company Limited (Fuji), a publicly traded Japanese insurance company with property/casualty insurance operations and a life insurance subsidiary. The acquisition of the additional voting shares for $145 million increased Chartis International's total voting ownership interest in Fuji from 41.7 percent to 54.8 percent, which resulted in Chartis International obtaining control of Fuji. This acquisition was consistent with Chartis International's desire to increase its share in the substantial Japanese insurance market, which is undergoing significant consolidation, and to achieve cost savings from synergies.

    In March 2011, Chartis completed the acquisition of approximately 305 million shares of Fuji tendered in response to a public offer at an offer price of 146 Yen per share ($1.76 per share) for a purchase price of $538 million. As of June 30, 2011, Chartis owned 98.4 percent of Fuji's outstanding voting shares.

    The 2011 purchase was accounted for as an equity transaction because AIG previously consolidated Fuji due to its controlling interest. Accordingly, the difference between the fair value of the consideration paid of $538 million and the carrying value of the noncontrolling interest acquired of $469 million was recognized as a reduction of AIG's equity. There was no gain or loss recorded in the Consolidated Statement of Operations.

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6. Fair Value Measurements

Fair Value Measurements on a Recurring Basis

    AIG measures the following financial instruments at fair value on a recurring basis:

    The fair value of a financial instrument is the amount that would be received from the sale of an asset or paid to transfer a liability in an orderly transaction between willing, able and knowledgeable market participants at the measurement date.

    The degree of judgment used in measuring the fair value of financial instruments generally inversely correlates with the level of observable valuation inputs. AIG maximizes the use of observable inputs and minimizes the use of unobservable inputs when measuring fair value. Financial instruments with quoted prices in active markets generally have more pricing observability and less judgment is used in measuring fair value. Conversely, financial instruments for which no quoted prices are available have less observability and are measured at fair value using valuation models or other pricing techniques that require more judgment. Pricing observability is affected by a number of factors, including the type of financial instrument, whether the financial instrument is new to the market and not yet established, the characteristics specific to the transaction, liquidity and general market conditions.


Fair Value Hierarchy

    Assets and liabilities recorded at fair value in the Consolidated Balance Sheet are measured and classified in a hierarchy for disclosure purposes consisting of three "levels" based on the observability of inputs available in the marketplace used to measure the fair values as discussed below:

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    The following is a description of the valuation methodologies used for instruments carried at fair value. These methodologies are applied to assets and liabilities across the levels noted above, and it is the observability of the inputs used that determines the appropriate level in the fair value hierarchy for the respective asset or liability.


Valuation Methodologies

Incorporation of Credit Risk in Fair Value Measurements

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    A CDS is a derivative contract that allows the transfer of third party credit risk from one party to the other. The buyer of the CDS pays an upfront and/or periodic premium to the seller. The seller's payment obligation is triggered by the occurrence of a credit event under a specified reference security and is determined by the loss on that specified reference security. The present value of the amount of the upfront and/or periodic premium therefore represents a market-based expectation of the likelihood that the specified reference party will fail to perform on the reference obligation, a key market observable indicator of non-performance risk (the CDS spread).

    Fair values for fixed maturity securities based on observable market prices for identical or similar instruments implicitly incorporate counterparty credit risk. Fair values for fixed maturity securities based on internal models incorporate counterparty credit risk by using discount rates that take into consideration cash issuance spreads for similar instruments or other observable information.

    The cost of credit protection is determined under a discounted present value approach considering the market levels for single name CDS spreads for each specific counterparty, the mid market value of the net exposure (reflecting the amount of protection required) and the weighted average life of the net exposure. CDS spreads are provided to AIG by an independent third party. AIG utilizes an interest rate based on the benchmark London Interbank Offered Rate (LIBOR) curve to derive its discount rates.

    While this approach does not explicitly consider all potential future behavior of the derivative transactions or potential future changes in valuation inputs, AIG believes this approach provides a reasonable estimate of the fair value of the assets and liabilities, including consideration of the impact of non-performance risk.

Fixed Maturity Securities — Trading and Available for Sale

    Whenever available, AIG obtains quoted prices in active markets for identical assets at the balance sheet date to measure fixed maturity securities at fair value in its trading and available for sale portfolios. Market price data is generally obtained from dealer markets.

    Management is responsible for the determination of the value of the investments carried at fair value and the supporting methodologies and assumptions. AIG employs independent third-party valuation service providers to gather, analyze, and interpret market information and derive fair value estimates based upon relevant methodologies and assumptions for individual instruments. When AIG's valuation service providers are unable to obtain sufficient market observable information upon which to estimate the fair value for a particular security, fair value is determined either by requesting brokers who are knowledgeable about these securities to provide a price quote, which is generally non-binding, or by employing widely accepted valuation models.

    Valuation service providers typically obtain data about market transactions and other key valuation model inputs from multiple sources and, through the use of widely accepted valuation models, provide a single fair value measurement for individual securities for which a fair value has been requested under the terms of service agreements. The inputs used by the valuation service providers include, but are not limited to, market prices from recently completed transactions and transactions of comparable securities, benchmark yields, interest rate yield curves, credit spreads, currency rates, quoted prices for similar securities and other market-observable information, as applicable. The valuation models take into account, among other things, market observable information as of the measurement date as well as the specific attributes of the security being valued, including its term, interest rate, credit rating, industry sector, and when applicable, collateral quality and other security or issuer-specific

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information. When market transactions or other market observable data is limited, the extent to which judgment is applied in determining fair value is greatly increased.

    AIG has processes designed to ensure that the values received or internally estimated are accurately recorded, that the data inputs and the valuation techniques utilized are appropriate and consistently applied and that the assumptions are reasonable and consistent with the objective of determining fair value. AIG assesses the reasonableness of individual security values received from valuation service providers through various analytical techniques. In addition, AIG may validate the reasonableness of fair values by comparing information obtained from AIG's valuation service providers to other third-party valuation sources for selected securities. AIG also validates prices for selected securities obtained from brokers through reviews by members of management who have relevant expertise and who are independent of those charged with executing investing transactions.

    The methodology above is relevant for all fixed maturity securities; following are discussions of certain procedures unique to specific classes of securities.

Fixed Maturity Securities issued by Government Entities

    For most debt securities issued by government entities, AIG obtains fair value information from independent third-party valuation service providers, as quoted prices in active markets are generally only available for limited debt securities issued by government entities. The fair values received from these valuation service providers may be based on a market approach using matrix pricing, which considers a security's relationship to other securities for which quoted prices in an active market may be available, or alternatively based on an income approach, which uses valuation techniques to convert future cash flows to a single present value amount.

Fixed Maturity Securities issued by Corporate Entities

    For most debt securities issued by corporate entities, AIG obtains fair value information from independent third-party valuation service providers. For certain corporate debt securities, AIG obtains fair value information from brokers. For those corporate debt instruments (for example, private placements) that are not traded in active markets or that are subject to transfer restrictions, valuations are adjusted to reflect illiquidity and non-transferability, and such adjustments generally are based on available market evidence. In the absence of such evidence, management's best estimate is used.

RMBS, CMBS, CDOs and other ABS

    Independent third-party valuation service providers also provide fair value information for the majority of AIG investments in RMBS, CMBS, CDOs and other ABS. Where pricing is not available from valuation service providers, AIG obtains fair value information from brokers. Broker prices may be based on an income approach, which converts expected future cash flows to a single present value amount, with specific consideration of inputs relevant to structured securities, including ratings, collateral types, geographic concentrations, underlying loan vintages, loan delinquencies, and weighted average coupons and maturities. Broker prices may also be based on a market approach that considers recent transactions involving identical or similar securities. When the volume or level of market activity for an investment in RMBS, CMBS, CDOs or other ABS is limited, certain inputs used to determine fair value may not be observable in the market.

Maiden Lane II and Maiden Lane III

    At their inception, AIG's interests in ML II and ML III were valued and recorded at the transaction prices of $1 billion and $5 billion, respectively.

    Subsequently, AIG's interest in ML III has been valued using a discounted cash flow methodology that (1) uses the estimated future cash flows and the fair value of the ML III assets, (2) allocates the estimated future cash flows according to the ML III waterfall, and (3) calibrates the discount rate to the estimated asset values of

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ML III assets commensurate with AIG's interest in the capital structure. Estimated cash flows and discount rates used in the valuations are validated, to the extent possible, using market observable information for securities with similar asset pools, structure and terms.

    The fair value methodology used since inception and prior to March 31, 2011 for AIG's interest in ML II had used the same discounted cash flow methodology as for ML III. As a result of the announcement on March 31, 2011 by the FRBNY of its plan to begin selling the assets in the ML II portfolio over time through a competitive sales process, AIG modified its methodology for estimating the fair value of its interest in ML II to incorporate the assumption of a current liquidation, which (1) uses the estimated fair value of the ML II assets and (2) allocates the estimated asset fair value according to the ML II waterfall.

    AIG does not believe a change in the fair value methodology used for its interest in ML III is appropriate at this time based on current available information. Other methodologies employed or assumptions made in determining fair value for these investments could result in amounts that differ significantly from the amounts reported.

    Adjustments to the fair value of AIG's interest in ML II are recorded in the Consolidated Statement of Operations in Net investment income for SunAmerica's domestic life insurance companies. Adjustments to the fair value of AIG's interest in ML III are recorded in the Consolidated Statement of Operations in Net investment income for AIG's Other operations.

    As of June 30, 2011, AIG expects to receive cash flows (undiscounted) in excess of AIG's initial investment, and any accrued interest, on the Maiden Lane Interests after repayment of the first priority obligations owed to the FRBNY. AIG's fair value methodology considers the capital structure of the collateral securities and their expected credit losses from the underlying asset pools. The fair value of AIG's interest in ML II is most affected by the liquidation proceeds realized by the FRBNY from the sale of the collateral securities. A 10 percent change in the liquidation proceeds realized by the FRBNY would result in a change of approximately $170 million in the fair value of the ML II interest. The fair value of AIG's interest in ML III is most affected by changes in the discount rates and changes in the estimated future collateral cash flows used in the valuation model. Changes in estimated future cash flows for ML III would primarily be the result of changes in expectations of defaults, recoveries and prepayments on underlying loans.

    The LIBOR interest rate curve changes are determined based on observable prices, interpolated or extrapolated to derive a LIBOR for a specific maturity term as necessary. The spreads over LIBOR for the Maiden Lane Interests (including collateral-specific credit and liquidity spreads) can change as a result of changes in market expectations about the future performance of these investments as well as changes in the risk premium that market participants would demand at the time of the transactions.


Changes in the discount rate or the estimated future cash flows used in the valuation would alter AIG's estimate of the fair value of AIG's interest in ML III as shown in the table below.

   
Six Months Ended June 30, 2011
(in millions)
  Maiden Lane III
Fair Value Change

 
   

Discount Rates:

       

    200 basis point increase

  $ (632 )

    200 basis point decrease

    717  

    400 basis point increase

    (1,192 )

    400 basis point decrease

    1,533  
   

Estimated Future Cash Flows:

       

    10% increase

    790  

    10% decrease

    (805 )

    20% increase

    1,564  

    20% decrease

    (1,619 )
   

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    If the FRBNY were to similarly announce a plan to liquidate the assets of ML III at their estimated fair values, the impact of the change in AIG's assumptions would be an increase in the fair value of AIG's interest in ML III by approximately $513 million at June 30, 2011.

    AIG believes that the ranges of discount rates used in these analyses are reasonable on the basis of implied spread volatilities of similar collateral securities. The ranges of estimated future cash flows were determined on the basis of variability in estimated future cash flows implied by cumulative loss estimates. Because of these factors, the fair values of the Maiden Lane Interests are likely to vary, perhaps materially, from the amounts estimated.

Equity Securities Traded in Active Markets — Trading and Available for Sale

    Whenever available, AIG obtains quoted prices in active markets for identical assets at the balance sheet date to measure at fair value marketable equity securities in its trading and available for sale portfolios or in Other invested assets. Market price data is generally obtained from exchange or dealer markets.

Direct Private Equity Investments — Other Invested Assets

    AIG initially estimates the fair value of direct private equity investments by reference to the transaction price. This valuation is adjusted for changes in inputs and assumptions that are corroborated by evidence such as transactions in similar instruments, completed or pending third-party transactions in the underlying investment or comparable entities, subsequent rounds of financing, recapitalizations and other transactions across the capital structure, offerings in the equity capital markets and/or changes in financial ratios or cash flows. For equity securities that are subject to transfer restrictions, valuations are adjusted to reflect illiquidity and/or non-transferability and such adjustments generally are based on available market evidence. In the absence of such evidence, management's best estimate is used.

Hedge Funds, Private Equity Funds and Other Investment Partnerships — Other Invested Assets

    AIG initially estimates the fair value of investments in certain hedge funds, private equity funds and other investment partnerships by reference to the transaction price. Subsequently, AIG generally obtains the fair value of these investments from net asset value information provided by the general partner or manager of the investments, the financial statements of which are generally audited annually. AIG considers observable market data and performs diligence procedures in validating the appropriateness of using the net asset value as a fair value measurement.

Separate Account Assets

    Separate account assets are composed primarily of registered and unregistered open-end mutual funds that generally trade daily and are measured at fair value in the manner discussed above for equity securities traded in active markets.

Short-term Investments

    For short-term investments that are measured at fair value, AIG obtains fair value information from independent third-party valuation service providers. The determination of fair value for these instruments is consistent with the process for fixed maturity securities, as discussed above.

Securities Purchased Under Agreements to Resell

    AIG also reports securities purchased under agreements to resell in Short-term investments in the Consolidated Balance Sheet. AIG estimates the fair value of those receivables arising from securities purchased under agreements to resell that are measured at fair value using dealer price quotes, discounted cash flow analyses

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and/or internal valuation models. This methodology considers such factors as the coupon rate, yield curves, prepayment rates and other relevant factors.

Mortgage and Other Loans Receivable

    AIG estimates the fair value of mortgage and other loans receivable by using dealer quotations, discounted cash flow analyses and/or internal valuation models. The determination of fair value considers inputs such as interest rate, maturity, the borrower's creditworthiness, collateral, subordination, guarantees, past-due status, yield curves, credit curves, prepayment rates, market pricing for comparable loans and other relevant factors.

Freestanding Derivatives

    Derivative assets and liabilities can be exchange-traded or traded over-the-counter (OTC). AIG generally values exchange-traded derivatives such as futures and options using quoted prices in active markets for identical derivatives at the balance sheet date.

    OTC derivatives are valued using market transactions and other market evidence whenever possible, including market-based inputs to models, model calibration to market clearing transactions, broker or dealer quotations or alternative pricing sources with reasonable levels of price transparency. When models are used, the selection of a particular model to value an OTC derivative depends on the contractual terms of, and specific risks inherent in the instrument, as well as the availability of pricing information in the market. AIG generally uses similar models to value similar instruments. Valuation models require a variety of inputs, including contractual terms, market prices and rates, yield curves, credit curves, measures of volatility, prepayment rates and correlations of such inputs. For OTC derivatives that trade in liquid markets, such as generic forwards, swaps and options, model inputs can generally be corroborated by observable market data by correlation or other means, and model selection does not involve significant management judgment.

    Certain OTC derivatives trade in less liquid markets with limited pricing information, and the determination of fair value for these derivatives is inherently more difficult. When AIG does not have corroborating market evidence to support significant model inputs and cannot verify the model to market transactions, the transaction price may provide the best estimate of fair value. Accordingly, when a pricing model is used to value such an instrument, the model is adjusted so the model value at inception equals the transaction price. AIG will update valuation inputs in these models only when corroborated by evidence such as similar market transactions, third party pricing services and/or broker or dealer quotations, or other empirical market data. When appropriate, valuations are adjusted for various factors such as liquidity, bid/offer spreads and credit considerations. Such adjustments are generally based on available market evidence. In the absence of such evidence, management's best estimate is used.

Embedded Policy Derivatives

    The fair value of embedded policy derivatives contained in certain variable annuity and equity-indexed annuity and life contracts is measured based on actuarial and capital market assumptions related to projected cash flows over the expected lives of the contracts. These cash flow estimates primarily include benefits and related fees assessed, when applicable, and incorporate expectations about policyholder behavior. Estimates of future policyholder behavior are subjective and based primarily on AIG's historical experience. With respect to embedded policy derivatives in AIG's variable annuity contracts, because of the dynamic and complex nature of the expected cash flows, risk neutral valuations are used. Estimating the underlying cash flows for these products involves many estimates and judgments, including those regarding expected market rates of return, market volatility, correlations of market index returns to funds, fund performance, discount rates and policyholder behavior. With respect to embedded policy derivatives in AIG's equity-indexed annuity and life contracts, option pricing models are used to estimate fair value, taking into account assumptions for future equity index growth rates, volatility of the equity index, future interest rates, and determinations on adjusting the participation rate and

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the cap on equity indexed credited rates in light of market conditions and policyholder behavior assumptions. These methodologies incorporate an explicit risk margin to take into consideration market participant estimates of projected cash flows and policyholder behavior.

    Fair value measurements for embedded derivatives associated with variable annuity and equity-indexed annuity and life contracts incorporate AIG insurance subsidiaries' own risk of non-performance by reflecting a market participant's view of AIG insurance subsidiaries' claims paying ability. AIG therefore incorporates an additional spread to the interest rate swap curve to value the embedded policy derivatives.

AIGFP's Super Senior Credit Default Swap Portfolio

    AIGFP values AIGFP's CDS transactions written on the super senior risk layers of designated pools of debt securities or loans using internal valuation models, third-party price estimates and market indices. The principal market was determined to be the market in which super senior credit default swaps of this type and size would be transacted, or have been transacted, with the greatest volume or level of activity. AIG has determined that the principal market participants, therefore, would consist of other large financial institutions who participate in sophisticated over-the-counter derivatives markets. The specific valuation methodologies vary based on the nature of the referenced obligations and availability of market prices.

    The valuation of the super senior credit derivatives is challenging given the limitation on the availability of market observable information due to the lack of trading and price transparency in certain structured finance markets. These market conditions have increased the reliance on management estimates and judgments in arriving at an estimate of fair value for financial reporting purposes. Further, disparities in the valuation methodologies employed by market participants and the varying judgments reached by such participants when assessing volatile markets have increased the likelihood that the various parties to these instruments may arrive at significantly different estimates as to their fair values.

    AIG's valuation methodologies for the super senior credit default swap portfolio have evolved over time in response to market conditions and the availability of market observable information. AIG has sought to calibrate the methodologies to available market information and to review the assumptions of the methodologies on a regular basis.

    Regulatory capital portfolio:  In the case of credit default swaps written to facilitate regulatory capital relief, AIG estimates the fair value of these derivatives by considering observable market transactions. The transactions with the most observability are the early terminations of these transactions by counterparties. AIG continues to reassess the expected maturity of the portfolio. AIGFP has not been required to make any payments as part of terminations of super senior regulatory capital CDSs initiated by counterparties. However, during the second quarter of 2011, AIGFP terminated mezzanine tranches related to certain terminated super senior regulatory capital trades and made payments which approximated their fair values at the time of termination. The regulatory benefit of these transactions for AIGFP's financial institution counterparties is generally derived from the capital regulations promulgated by the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision, known as Basel I. In December 2010, the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision finalized a new framework for international capital and liquidity standards known as Basel III, which, when fully implemented, may reduce or eliminate the regulatory benefits to certain counterparties and thus may impact the period of time that such counterparties are expected to hold the positions. In assessing the fair value of the regulatory capital CDS transactions, AIG also considers other market data to the extent relevant and available. For further discussion, see Note 10 herein.

    Multi-sector CDO portfolios:  AIG uses a modified version of the Binomial Expansion Technique (BET) model to value AIGFP's credit default swap portfolio written on super senior tranches of multi-sector collateralized debt obligations (CDOs) of ABS. The BET model was developed in 1996 by a major rating agency to generate expected loss estimates for CDO tranches and derive a credit rating for those tranches, and remains widely used.

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    AIG has adapted the BET model to estimate the price of the super senior risk layer or tranche of the CDO. AIG modified the BET model to imply default probabilities from market prices for the underlying securities and not from rating agency assumptions. To generate the estimate, the model uses the price estimates for the securities comprising the portfolio of a CDO as an input and converts those estimates to credit spreads over current LIBOR-based interest rates. These credit spreads are used to determine implied probabilities of default and expected losses on the underlying securities. This data is then aggregated and used to estimate the expected cash flows of the super senior tranche of the CDO.

    Prices for the individual securities held by a CDO are obtained in most cases from the CDO collateral managers, to the extent available. CDO collateral managers provided market prices for 62.5 percent of the underlying securities used in the valuation at June 30, 2011. When a price for an individual security is not provided by a CDO collateral manager, AIG derives the price through a pricing matrix using prices from CDO collateral managers for similar securities. Matrix pricing is a mathematical technique used principally to value debt securities without relying exclusively on quoted prices for the specific securities, but rather by relying on the relationship of the security to other benchmark quoted securities. Substantially all of the CDO collateral managers who provided prices used dealer prices for all or part of the underlying securities, in some cases supplemented by third-party pricing services.

    The BET model also uses diversity scores, weighted average lives, recovery rates and discount rates. AIG employs a Monte Carlo simulation to assist in quantifying the effect on the valuation of the CDO of the unique aspects of the CDO's structure such as triggers that divert cash flows to the most senior part of the capital structure. The Monte Carlo simulation is used to determine whether an underlying security defaults in a given simulation scenario and, if it does, the security's implied random default time and expected loss. This information is used to project cash flow streams and to determine the expected losses of the portfolio.

    In addition to calculating an estimate of the fair value of the super senior CDO security referenced in the credit default swaps using its internal model, AIG also considers the price estimates for the super senior CDO securities provided by third parties, including counterparties to these transactions, to validate the results of the model and to determine the best available estimate of fair value. In determining the fair value of the super senior CDO security referenced in the credit default swaps, AIG uses a consistent process that considers all available pricing data points and eliminates the use of outlying data points. When pricing data points are within a reasonable range an averaging technique is applied.

    Corporate debt/Collateralized loan obligation (CLO) portfolios: In the case of credit default swaps written on portfolios of investment-grade corporate debt, AIG uses a mathematical model that produces results that are closely aligned with prices received from third parties. This methodology is widely used by other market participants and uses the current market credit spreads of the names in the portfolios along with the base correlations implied by the current market prices of comparable tranches of the relevant market traded credit indices as inputs. One transaction, representing two percent of the total notional amount of the corporate debt transactions, is valued using third party quotations given its unique attributes.

    AIG estimates the fair value of its obligations resulting from credit default swaps written on CLOs to be equivalent to the par value less the current market value of the referenced obligation. Accordingly, the value is determined by obtaining third-party quotations on the underlying super senior tranches referenced under the credit default swap contract.

Policyholder Contract Deposits

    Policyholder contract deposits accounted for at fair value are measured using an earnings approach by taking into consideration the following factors:

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    The change in fair value of these policyholder contract deposits is recorded as Policyholder benefits and claims incurred in the Consolidated Statement of Operations.

Other Long-Term Debt

    When fair value accounting has been elected, the fair value of non-structured liabilities is generally determined by using market prices from exchange or dealer markets, when available, or discounting expected cash flows using the appropriate discount rate for the applicable maturity. Such instruments are generally classified in Level 2 of the fair value hierarchy as substantially all inputs are readily observable. AIG determines the fair value of structured liabilities and hybrid financial instruments (where performance is linked to structured interest rates, inflation or currency risks) using the appropriate derivative valuation methodology (described above) given the nature of the embedded risk profile. Such instruments are classified in Level 2 or Level 3 depending on the observability of significant inputs to the model. In addition, adjustments are made to the valuations of both non-structured and structured liabilities to reflect AIG's own creditworthiness based on observable credit spreads of AIG.

Other Liabilities

    Other liabilities measured at fair value include securities sold under agreements to repurchase and securities and spot commodities sold but not yet purchased. For liabilities arising from securities sold under agreements to repurchase, AIG estimates the fair value by using dealer quotations, discounted cash flow analyses and/or internal valuation models. This methodology considers such factors as the coupon rate, yield curves, prepayment rates and other relevant factors. Fair values for securities sold but not yet purchased are based on current market prices. Fair values of spot commodities sold but not yet purchased are based on current market prices of reference spot futures contracts traded on exchanges.

29


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American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)


Assets and Liabilities Measured at Fair Value on a Recurring Basis

The following table presents information about assets and liabilities measured at fair value on a recurring basis and indicates the level of the fair value measurement based on the levels of the inputs used:

   
June 30, 2011
(in millions)
  Level 1
  Level 2
  Level 3
  Counterparty
Netting
(a)
  Cash
Collateral
(b)
  Total
 
   

Assets:

                                     
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                     
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

  $ 1,125   $ 7,352   $ -   $ -   $ -   $ 8,477  
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and Political subdivisions

    1     38,536     800     -     -     39,337  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    774     17,076     5     -     -     17,855  
   

Corporate debt

    27     136,286     1,844     -     -     138,157  
   

RMBS

    -     20,718     10,692     -     -     31,410  
   

CMBS

    -     3,502     4,228     -     -     7,730  
   

CDO/ABS

    -     2,469     3,925     -     -     6,394  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    1,927     225,939     21,494     -     -     249,360  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                     
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

    181     6,856     -     -     -     7,037  
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and Political subdivisions

    -     296     -     -     -     296  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    -     339     -     -     -     339  
   

Corporate debt

    -     997     9     -     -     1,006  
   

RMBS

    -     1,657     170     -     -     1,827  
   

CMBS

    -     1,726     483     -     -     2,209  
   

CDO/ABS

    -     4,751     9,503     -     -     14,254  
   

Total bond trading securities

    181     16,622     10,165     -     -     26,968  
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                     
   

Common stock

    3,861     6     59     -     -     3,926  
   

Preferred stock

    -     61     64     -     -     125  
   

Mutual funds

    67     10     -     -     -     77  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    3,928     77     123     -     -     4,128  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    43     120     1     -     -     164  
 

Mortgage and other loans receivable

    -     115     -     -     -     115  
 

Other invested assets(c)

    14,064     1,814     7,045     -     -     22,923  
 

Derivative assets:

                                     
   

Interest rate contracts

    1     6,811     1,008     -     -     7,820  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    -     117     4     -     -     121  
   

Equity contracts

    51     162     62     -     -     275  
   

Commodity contracts

    -     65     5     -     -     70  
   

Credit contracts

    -     1     116     -     -     117  
   

Other contracts

    11     596     320     -     -     927  
   

Counterparty netting and cash collateral

    -     -     -     (2,808 )   (1,883 )   (4,691 )
   

Total derivative assets

    63     7,752     1,515     (2,808 )   (1,883 )   4,639  
   
 

Short-term investments(d)

    2,903     8,466     -     -     -     11,369  
 

Separate account assets

    53,164     2,940     -     -     -     56,104  
   

Total

  $ 76,273   $ 263,845   $ 40,343   $ (2,808 ) $ (1,883 ) $ 375,770  
   

Liabilities:

                                     
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ -   $ -   $ 406   $ -   $ -   $ 406  
 

Derivative liabilities:

                                     
   

Interest rate contracts

    -     5,992     254     -     -     6,246  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    -     233     -     -     -     233  
   

Equity contracts

    -     205     28     -     -     233  
   

Commodity contracts

    -     65     -     -     -     65  
   

Credit contracts(e)

    -     2     3,448     -     -     3,450  
   

Other contracts

    -     81     389     -     -     470  
   

Counterparty netting and cash collateral

    -     -     -     (2,808 )   (2,542 )   (5,350 )
   

Total derivative liabilities

    -     6,578     4,119     (2,808 )   (2,542 )   5,347  
   
 

Other long-term debt

    -     10,292     958     -     -     11,250  
 

Other liabilities(f)

    110     1,595     -     -     -     1,705  
   

Total

  $ 110   $ 18,465   $ 5,483   $ (2,808 ) $ (2,542 ) $ 18,708  
   

30


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)


   
December 31, 2010
(in millions)
  Level 1
  Level 2
  Level 3
  Counterparty
Netting
(a)
  Cash
Collateral
(b)
  Total
 
   

Assets:

                                     
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                     
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

  $ 142   $ 7,208   $ -   $ -   $ -   $ 7,350  
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and Political subdivisions

    4     46,007     609     -     -     46,620  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    719     14,620     5     -     -     15,344  
   

Corporate debt

    8     124,088     2,262     -     -     126,358  
   

RMBS

    -     13,441     6,367     -     -     19,808  
   

CMBS

    -     2,807     3,604     -     -     6,411  
   

CDO/ABS

    -     2,170     4,241     -     -     6,411  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    873     210,341     17,088     -     -     228,302  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                     
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

    339     6,563     -     -     -     6,902  
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and Political subdivisions

    -     316     -     -     -     316  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    -     125     -     -     -     125  
   

Corporate debt

    -     912     -     -     -     912  
   

RMBS

    -     1,837     91     -     -     1,928  
   

CMBS

    -     1,572     506     -     -     2,078  
   

CDO/ABS

    -     4,490     9,431     -     -     13,921  
   

Total bond trading securities

    339     15,815     10,028     -     -     26,182  
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                     
   

Common stock

    3,577     61     61     -     -     3,699  
   

Preferred stock

    -     423     64     -     -     487  
   

Mutual funds

    316     79     -     -     -     395  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    3,893     563     125     -     -     4,581  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    6,545     106     1     -     -     6,652  
 

Mortgage and other loans receivable

    -     143     -     -     -     143  
 

Other invested assets(c)

    12,281     1,661     7,414     -     -     21,356  
 

Derivative assets:

                                     
   

Interest rate contracts

    1     13,146     1,057     -     -     14,204  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    14     172     16     -     -     202  
   

Equity contracts

    61     233     65     -     -     359  
   

Commodity contracts

    -     69     23     -     -     92  
   

Credit contracts

    -     2     377     -     -     379  
   

Other contracts

    8     923     144     -     -     1,075  
   

Counterparty netting and cash collateral

    -     -     -     (6,298 )   (4,096 )   (10,394 )
   

Total derivative assets

    84     14,545     1,682     (6,298 )   (4,096 )   5,917  
   
 

Short-term investments(d)

    5,401     18,459     -     -     -     23,860  
 

Separate account assets

    51,607     2,825     -     -     -     54,432  
 

Other assets

    -     14     -     -     -     14  
   

Total

  $ 81,023   $ 264,472   $ 36,338   $ (6,298 ) $ (4,096 ) $ 371,439  
   

Liabilities:

                                     
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ -   $ -   $ 445   $ -   $ -   $ 445  
 

Derivative liabilities:

                                     
   

Interest rate contracts

    -     9,387     325     -     -     9,712  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    14     324     -     -     -     338  
   

Equity contracts

    -     286     43     -     -     329  
   

Commodity contracts

    -     68     -     -     -     68  
   

Credit contracts(e)

    -     5     4,175     -     -     4,180  
   

Other contracts

    -     52     256     -     -     308  
   

Counterparty netting and cash collateral

    -     -     -     (6,298 )   (2,902 )   (9,200 )
   

Total derivative liabilities

    14     10,122     4,799     (6,298 )   (2,902 )   5,735  
   
 

Other long-term debt

    -     11,161     982     -     -     12,143  
 

Other liabilities(f)

    391     2,228     -     -     -     2,619  
   

Total

  $ 405   $ 23,511   $ 6,226   $ (6,298 ) $ (2,902 ) $ 20,942  
   
(a)
Represents netting of derivative exposures covered by a qualifying master netting agreement.
(b)
Represents cash collateral posted and received. Securities collateral posted for derivative transactions that is reflected in Fixed maturity securities in the Consolidated Balance Sheet, and collateral received, not reflected in the Consolidated Balance Sheet, were $2.0 billion and $83 million, respectively, at June 30, 2011 and $1.4 billion and $109 million, respectively, at December 31, 2010.
(c)
Included in Level 1 are $13.7 billion and $11.1 billion at June 30, 2011 and December 31, 2010, respectively, of AIA shares publicly traded on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange. Approximately 4 percent and 5 percent of the fair value of the assets recorded as Level 3 relates to various private equity, real estate, hedge fund and fund-of-funds investments that are consolidated by AIG at June 30, 2011 and December 31, 2010, respectively. AIG's ownership in these funds represented 59.5 percent, or $0.9 billion, of Level 3 assets at June 30, 2011 and 68.6 percent, or $1.3 billion, of Level 3 assets at December 31, 2010.
(d)
Included in Level 2 is the fair value of $0.8 billion and $1.6 billion at June 30, 2011 and December 31, 2010, respectively, of securities purchased under agreements to resell.
(e)
Included in Level 3 is the fair value derivative liability of $3.3 billion and $3.7 billion at June 30, 2011 and December 31, 2010, respectively, on the Capital Markets super senior credit default swap portfolio.
(f)
Included in Level 2 is the fair value of $1.4 billion, $172 million and $7 million at June 30, 2011 of securities sold under agreements to repurchase, securities and spot commodities sold but not yet purchased and trust deposits and deposits due to banks and other depositors, respectively. Included in Level 2 is the fair value of $2.1 billion, $94 million and $15 million at December 31, 2010 of securities sold under agreements to repurchase, securities and spot commodities sold but not yet purchased and trust deposits and deposits due to banks and other depositors, respectively.

31


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)


Transfers of Level 1 and Level 2 Assets and Liabilities

    AIG's policy is to record transfers of assets and liabilities between Level 1 and Level 2 at their fair values as of the end of each reporting period, consistent with the date of the determination of fair value. Assets are transferred out of Level 1 when they are no longer transacted with sufficient frequency and volume in an active market. During the six-month period ended June 30, 2011, AIG transferred certain assets from Level 1 to Level 2, including approximately $138 million of investments in securities issued by foreign governments. AIG had no significant transfers from Level 1 to Level 2 during the three-month period ended June 30, 2011. Conversely, assets are transferred from Level 2 to Level 1 when transaction volume and frequency are indicative of an active market. AIG had no significant transfers from Level 2 to Level 1 during the six-month period ended June 30, 2011.


Changes in Level 3 Recurring Fair Value Measurements

The following tables present changes during the three- and six-month periods ended June 30, 2011 and 2010 in Level 3 assets and liabilities measured at fair value on a recurring basis, and the realized and unrealized gains (losses) recorded in the Consolidated Statement of Operations during those periods related to the Level 3 assets and liabilities that remained in the Consolidated Balance Sheet at June 30, 2011 and 2010:

   
(in millions)
  Fair value
Beginning
of Period
(b)
  Net
Realized and
Unrealized
Gains (Losses)
Included
in Income

  Accumulated
Other
Comprehensive
Income

  Purchases,
Sales,
Issuances and
Settlements,
Net

  Gross
Transfers
in

  Gross
Transfers
out

  Fair value
End
of Period

  Changes in
Unrealized Gains
(Losses)
Included in
Income on
Instruments Held
at End of Period

 
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                                 

Assets:

                                                 
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                                 
   

Obligations of states, municipalities
and political subdivisions

  $ 702   $ (1 ) $ 23   $ 62   $ 17   $ (3 ) $ 800   $ -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    5     -     -     -     -     -     5     -  
   

Corporate debt

    1,235     -     15     305     307     (18 )   1,844     -  
   

RMBS

    6,868     79     (165 )   3,905     11     (6 )   10,692     -  
   

CMBS

    4,316     (7 )   (109 )   -     28     -     4,228     -  
   

CDO/ABS

    3,857     12     74     (382 )   374     (10 )   3,925     -  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    16,983     83     (162 )   3,890     737     (37 )   21,494     -  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                                 
   

Corporate debt

    18     -     -     (9 )   -     -     9     -  
   

RMBS

    99     (2 )   (7 )   80     -     -     170     (5 )
   

CMBS

    523     28     3     (18 )   80     (133 )   483     29  
   

CDO/ABS

    10,461     (877 )   4     (85 )   -     -     9,503     (881 )(a)
   

Total bond trading securities

    11,101     (851 )   -     (32 )   80     (133 )   10,165     (857 )
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                                 
   

Common stock

    63     3     6     (12 )   2     (3 )   59     -  
   

Preferred stock

    63     (1 )   1     (1 )   2     -     64     -  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    126     2     7     (13 )   4     (3 )   123     -  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    1     1     -     (1 )   -     -     1     1  
 

Other invested assets

    7,070     (17 )   126     (161 )   45     (18 )   7,045     321  
   

Total

  $ 35,281   $ (782 ) $ (29 ) $ 3,683   $ 866   $ (191 ) $ 38,828   $ (535 )
   

Liabilities:

                                                 
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ (369 ) $ (33 ) $ -   $ (4 ) $ -   $ -   $ (406 ) $ 30  
 

Derivative liabilities, net:

                                                 
   

Interest rate contracts

    619     138     -     (3 )   -     -     754     (29 )
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    16     (12 )   -     -     -     -     4     1  
   

Equity contracts

    34     -     -     -     (7 )   7     34     -  
   

Commodity contracts

    15     (1 )   -     (9 )   -     -     5     (2 )
   

Credit contracts

    (3,420 )   94     -     (6 )   -     -     (3,332 )   92  
   

Other contracts

    (6 )   (27 )   (51 )   (10 )   32     (7 )   (69 )   4  
   

Total derivative liabilities, net

    (2,742 )   192     (51 )   (28 )   25     -     (2,604 )   66  
   
 

Other long-term debt

    (996 )   (157 )   -     195     -     -     (958 )   (156 )
   

Total

  $ (4,107 ) $ 2   $ (51 ) $ 163   $ 25   $ -   $ (3,968 ) $ (60 )
   

32


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)

   
(in millions)
  Fair value
Beginning
of Period
(b)
  Net
Realized and
Unrealized
Gains (Losses)
Included
in Income

  Accumulated
Other
Comprehensive
Income

  Purchases,
Sales,
Issuances and
Settlements,
Net

  Gross
Transfers
in

  Gross
Transfers
out

  Fair value
End
of Period

  Changes in
Unrealized Gains
(Losses)
Included in
Income on
Instruments Held
at End of Period

 
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2011

                                                 

Assets:

                                                 
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                                 
   

Obligations of states, municipalities
and political subdivisions

  $ 609   $ (1 ) $ 27   $ 174   $ 17   $ (26 ) $ 800   $ -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    5     -     -     -     -     -     5     -  
   

Corporate debt

    2,262     (3 )   22     272     533     (1,242 )   1,844     -  
   

RMBS

    6,367     (2 )   368     3,943     22     (6 )   10,692     -  
   

CMBS

    3,604     (34 )   555     72     53     (22 )   4,228     -  
   

CDO/ABS

    4,241     32     312     (837 )   446     (269 )   3,925     -  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    17,088     (8 )   1,284     3,624     1,071     (1,565 )   21,494     -  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                                 
   

Corporate debt

    -     -     -     (9 )   18     -     9     -  
   

RMBS

    91     -     (7 )   86     -     -     170     (3 )
   

CMBS

    506     66     3     (76 )   161     (177 )   483     68  
   

CDO/ABS

    9,431     153     9     (90 )   -     -     9,503     146 (a)
   

Total bond trading securities

    10,028     219     5     (89 )   179     (177 )   10,165     211  
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                                 
   

Common stock

    61     18     4     (27 )   8     (5 )   59     -  
   

Preferred stock

    64     (3 )   1     -     2     -     64     -  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    125     15     5     (27 )   10     (5 )   123     -  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    1     1     -     (1 )   -     -     1     1  
 

Other invested assets

    7,414     36     469     (511 )   45     (408 )   7,045     129  
   

Total

  $ 34,656   $ 263   $ 1,763   $ 2,996   $ 1,305   $ (2,155 ) $ 38,828   $ 341  
   

Liabilities:

                                                 
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ (445 ) $ 46   $ -   $ (7 ) $ -   $ -   $ (406 ) $ (63 )
 

Derivative liabilities, net:

                                                 
   

Interest rate contracts

    732     22     -     -     -     -     754     (54 )
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    16     (12 )   -     -     -     -     4     1  
   

Equity contracts

    22     (7 )   -     38     (7 )   (12 )   34     (7 )
   

Commodity contracts

    23     2     -     (20 )   -     -     5     -  
   

Credit contracts

    (3,798 )   476     -     (10 )   -     -     (3,332 )   473  
   

Other contracts

    (112 )   (23 )   (26 )   40     32     20     (69 )   (66 )
   

Total derivative liabilities, net

    (3,117 )   458     (26 )   48     25     8     (2,604 )   347  
   
 

Other long-term debt

    (982 )   (211 )   -     256     (21 )   -     (958 )   (198 )
   

Total

  $ (4,544 ) $ 293   $ (26 ) $ 297   $ 4   $ 8   $ (3,968 ) $ 86  
   

33


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)

   
(in millions)
  Fair value
Beginning
of Period
(b)
  Net
Realized and
Unrealized
Gains (Losses)
Included
in Income

  Accumulated
Other
Comprehensive
Income

  Purchases,
Sales,
Issuances and
Settlements,
Net

  Net
Transfers

  Activity of
Discontinued
Operations

  Fair value
End
of Period

  Changes in
Unrealized Gains
(Losses)
Included in
Income on
Instruments Held
at End of Period

 
   

Three Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                                 

Assets:

                                                 
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                                 
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and political subdivisions

  $ 948   $ (7 ) $ (6 ) $ 49   $ 101   $ 1   $ 1,086   $ -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    5     -     -     24     5     8     42     -  
   

Corporate debt

    3,917     9     16     (126 )   (853 )   204     3,167     -  
   

RMBS

    6,832     (122 )   550     (164 )   19     (1 )   7,114     -  
   

CMBS

    4,396     (264 )   437     (63 )   (5 )   75     4,576     -  
   

CDO/ABS

    4,576     53     19     (148 )   75     262     4,837     -  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    20,674     (331 )   1,016     (428 )   (658 )   549     20,822     -  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                                 
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    2     -     -     (1 )   6     -     7     -  
   

Corporate debt

    7     (11 )   (2 )   (2 )   -     109     101     (5 )
   

RMBS

    5     1     2     -     -     -     8     1  
   

CMBS

    294     20     -     (88 )   -     -     226     29  
   

CDO/ABS

    7,895     673     -     (49 )   3     -     8,522     708 (a)
   

Total bond trading securities

    8,203     683     -     (140 )   9     109     8,864     733  
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                                 
   

Common stock

    36     2     (4 )   (6 )   3     2     33     -  
   

Preferred stock

    52     4     2     (1 )   -     -     57     -  
   

Mutual funds

    -     (5 )   (1 )   8     7     6     15     -  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    88     1     (3 )   1     10     8     105     -  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    1     -     -     -     -     -     1     -  
 

Other invested assets

    5,853     113     93     5     429     287     6,780     (123 )
 

Other assets

    -     -     -     -     -     -     -     -  
 

Separate account assets

    -     -     -     -     1     -     1     -  
   

Total

  $ 34,819   $ 466   $ 1,106   $ (562 ) $ (209 ) $ 953   $ 36,573   $ 610  
   

Liabilities:

                                                 
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ (641 ) $ (820 ) $ -   $ (129 ) $ -   $ (2,920 ) $ (4,510 ) $ 869  
 

Derivative liabilities, net:

                                                 
   

Interest rate contracts

    (1,286 )   435     (1 )   99     904     -     151     173  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    29     1     -     (3 )   -     (3 )   24     (13 )
   

Equity contracts

    55     (53 )   -     (31 )   29     -     -     5  
   

Commodity contracts

    20     (3 )   -     -     -     -     17     6  
   

Credit contracts

    (4,910 )   162     -     166     (1 )   -     (4,583 )   (650 )
   

Other contracts

    (130 )   (7 )   -     16     15     (1 )   (107 )   (26 )
   

Total derivatives liabilities, net

    (6,222 )   535     (1 )   247     947     (4 )   (4,498 )   (505 )
   
 

Other long-term debt

    (1,123 )   73     -     67     29     -     (954 )   (74 )
   

Total

  $ (7,986 ) $ (212 ) $ (1 ) $ 185   $ 976   $ (2,924 ) $ (9,962 ) $ 290  
   

34


Table of Contents


American International Group, Inc. and Subsidiaries

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (unaudited)

   
(in millions)
  Fair value
Beginning
of Period
(b)
  Net
Realized and
Unrealized
Gains (Losses)
Included
in Income

  Accumulated
Other
Comprehensive
Income

  Purchases,
Sales,
Issuances and
Settlements,
Net

  Net
Transfers

  Activity of
Discontinued
Operations

  Fair value
End
of Period

  Changes in
Unrealized Gains
(Losses)
Included in
Income on
Instruments Held
at End of Period

 
   

Six Months Ended June 30, 2010

                                                 

Assets:

                                                 
 

Bonds available for sale:

                                                 
   

Obligations of states, municipalities and political
subdivisions

  $ 613   $ (21 ) $ (13 ) $ 158   $ 349   $ -   $ 1,086   $ -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    753     -     -     24     5     (740 )   42     -  
   

Corporate debt

    4,791     (10 )   102     (235 )   (1,388 )   (93 )   3,167     -  
   

RMBS

    6,654     (241 )   992     (306 )   50     (35 )   7,114     -  
   

CMBS

    4,939     (582 )   1,075     (154 )   447     (1,149 )   4,576     -  
   

CDO/ABS

    4,724     74     275     (160 )   106     (182 )   4,837     -  
   

Total bonds available for sale

    22,474     (780 )   2,431     (673 )   (431 )   (2,199 )   20,822     -  
   
 

Bond trading securities:

                                                 
   

U.S. government and government sponsored entities

    16     -     -     -     -     (16 )   -     -  
   

Non-U.S. governments

    56     -     -     (51 )   8     (6 )   7     -  
   

Corporate debt

    121     (16 )   -     (2 )   -     (2 )   101     (10 )
   

RMBS

    4     2     2     -     -     -     8     2  
   

CMBS

    325     60     -     (95 )   34     (98 )   226     130  
   

CDO/ABS

    6,865     1,790     -     (136 )   3     -     8,522     2,008 (a)
   

Total bond trading securities

    7,387     1,836     2     (284 )   45     (122 )   8,864     2,130  
   
 

Equity securities available for sale:

                                                 
   

Common stock

    35     -     1     (5 )   3     (1 )   33     -  
   

Preferred stock

    54     (1 )   4     (1 )   1     -     57     -  
   

Mutual funds

    6     (5 )   (1 )   8     7     -     15     -  
   

Total equity securities available for sale

    95     (6 )   4     2     11     (1 )   105     -  
   
 

Equity securities trading

    8     -     -     -     -     (7 )   1     -  
 

Other invested assets

    6,910     (15 )   380     (924 )   331     98     6,780     (149 )
 

Other assets

    270     -     -     (270 )   -     -     -     -  
 

Separate account assets

    1     -     -     -     1     (1 )   1     -  
   

Total

  $ 37,145   $ 1,035   $ 2,817   $ (2,149 ) $ (43 ) $ (2,232 ) $ 36,573   $ 1,981  
   

Liabilities:

                                                 
 

Policyholder contract deposits

  $ (5,214 ) $ (624 ) $ -   $ (268 ) $ -   $ 1,596   $ (4,510 ) $ 684  
 

Derivative liabilities, net:

                                                 
   

Interest rate contracts

    (1,469 )   533     (1 )   195     893     -     151     6  
   

Foreign exchange contracts

    29     -     (1 )   (3 )   -     (1 )   24     (10 )
   

Equity contracts

    74     (63 )   -     (31 )   20     -     -     (1 )
   

Commodity contracts

    22     (5 )   -     -     -     -     17     4  
   

Credit contracts

    (4,545 )   326     -     (363 )   (1 )   -     (4,583 )   (485 )
   

Other contracts

    (176 )   34     -     13     15     7     (107 )   (29 )
   

Total derivatives liabilities, net

    (6,065 )   825     (2 )   (189 )   927     6     (4,498 )   (515 )
   
 

Other long-term debt

    (881 )   (62 )   -     622     (633 )   -     (954 )   62  
   

Total

  $ (12,160 ) $ 139   $ (2 ) $ 165   $ 294   $ 1,602   $ (9,962 ) $ 231  
   
(a)
In 2011, AIG made revisions to the presentation to include income from ML III. The prior periods have been revised to conform to the current period presentation.

(b)
Total Level 3 derivative exposures have been netted in these tables for presentation purposes only.

35