Jollibee Foods Corporation

Our Business

Jollibee Foods Corporation’s (“JFC” or the “Company”) core business is the development, operation and franchising of its quick-service restaurant brands. It offers a wide variety of affordable and delicious dishes and great tasting food prepared to satisfy customers of all ages and from all walks of life.

Food quality, service, price-value relationship, store location and ambience, and efficient operations continue to be critical elements of the Company’s success in the quick-service restaurant industry.

Our Company

Jollibee Foods Corporation (JFC) is the Philippines’ largest Food Service business and is continuously expanding its presence in foreign countries. It has a System Wide Sales of P117.9 billion and a Net Income of P5.4 billion in 2014.

JFC has a total store network of 2,951 stores worldwide as of
March 31, 2015. In the Philippines, JFC’s store network totals to 2,335: Jollibee brand 869, Greenwich 216, Chowking 419, Red Ribbon 334, Mang Inasal 452, and Burger King 45. Abroad, it operates 616 stores: Yonghe King 313, Hong Zhuang Yuan 43, and San Pin Wang, 53, all in China, Jollibee 123 (USA 32, Vietnam 60, Brunei 12, Saudi Arabia 10, Qatar 3, Kuwait 3, Singapore 2 and Hong Kong 1), Chowking 47 (US 19, UAE 20, Qatar 5, Oman 2 and Kuwait 1), Red Ribbon US 34 and Jinja Bar US 3.

JFC also has a 50% share in joint ventures for the following stores: Highlands Coffee (Philippines, Vietnam) 77, Pho 24 (Vietnam, Indonesia, Philippines, Cambodia, Macau and Korea) 45, and 12 Sabu (China) 20.

JFC also operates commissaries or manufacturing plants to support the continued growth of its retail chain. It has 12 commissaries and a distribution center in the Philippines. Abroad, it has 3 commissaries in China, 3 in the United States and 1 in Vietnam.

JFC is also committed to serve its host communities through socio-civic projects through the Jollibee Group Foundation. The foundation has focused its work on feeding programs for undernourished children in poor communities, developing farmers to become better entrepreneurs and suppliers of agricultural products and providing disaster relief for calamity-stricken regions.

Jollibee Foods Corporation has grown brands that bring delightful dining experience to its customers worldwide, “Spreading the joy of eating to everyone.”

Milestones

2018

  • Jollibee celebrates its 40th year

2017

  • Jollibee celebrates its 1,000th store milestone
  • Brand Finance proclaims Jollibee as one of the world’s most valuable brands
  • Canadian Prime Minister visits Jollibee Winnipeg
  • Jollibee launches the Kwentong Jollibee Valentine’s series, which went viral immediately after it was released
  • Jollibee opens first store in Boracay

2016

  • Jollibee partners with Ms. Universe, with the candidates visiting a Jollibee store
  • Jollibee Skokie opens, its first store in Chicago
  • Jollibee opens first store in Canada
  • Jollibee is part of Forbes Fab 50 companies
  • Jollibee launches Adobo Flakes Burger and Halo-halo Sundae in celebration of Independence Day

2014

  • Jollibee is named Outstanding Food Retailer-Large Category at the Philippine Retailers’ Association Awards.
  • Red Ribbon celebrates its 35th year.
  • JFC appoints Ernesto Tanmantiong as its President and CEO.
  • Jollibee opens its 100th store in Mindanao.
  • Jollibee Group Foundation (JGF) wins the Poverty Alleviation and Education Enhancement trophies at the 2014 Asian CSR Awards for its Farmer Entrepreneurship and Busog, Lusog, Talino School Feeding programs, making JGF the first organization to win two awards in the same year.

2013

  • Jollibee celebrates its 35th anniversary.
  • Jollibee Foundation is renamed Jollibee Group Foundation.
  • Jollibee opens its 1st store in Singapore.
  • JFC inaugurated the JFC Distribution Center, the Philippines’ largest automated Quick Service Restaurant (QSR) logistics facility.
  • Jollibee opens its 800th store in Malaybalay, Bukidnon.
  • Jollibee opens its 100th international store in Jubail, Saudi Arabia.
  • JFC breaks into Forbes Asia’s Fab 50 (Asia-Pacific’s best 50 big listed companies).
  • USA’s Restaurant Business Magazine includes Jollibee as among the 50 fastest growing chains in the United States.
  • Red Ribbon opens 250th store in Tagbilaran City, Bohol.
  • Mr. Tony Tan Caktiong is named Global Filipino Executive of the Year at the Asia CEO Awards.
  • JFC’s system-wide sales break the Php100 Billion sales mark.

2012

  • JFC completes its purchase of San Pin Wang business.
  • JFC completes its acquisition of 50% of SuperFoods Group, which owns and operates Highlands Coffee and Pho 24.
  • Jollibee opens its 1st store in Kuwait.
  • Chowking opens its 1st store in Oman.
  • Jollibee is named by New York-based magazine Travel + Leisure as one of the best fast food chains in the world.
  • JFC enters into joint venture agreement to own and operate 12 Sabu, a restaurant serving low-priced, hot-pot dishes in China.
  • JFC was included among the 26 enterprises from ASEAN countries that were conferred with the “Most Admired ASEAN Enterprise” Award by the ASEAN Business Advisory Council.

2011

  • JFC acquires majority stake of Chow Fun, which operates the Jinja Bar and Bistro in New Mexico, USA.
  • JFC builds the Jollibee Foods Processing commissary in China.
  • JFC acquires majority stake in Burger King Philippines’ franchise.
  • Jollibee opens its 1st store in Hawaii, USA.
  • Red Ribbon opened its 1st two stores in Hawaii, USA.
  • Chowking opens its 1st store in Qatar.
  • Jollibee Foundation receives the 2011 Agora Award for Outstanding Achievement in Advocacy Marketing for their Busog, Lusog, Talino (BLT) school feeding program.
  • Mang Inasal opens its 400th store in Greenhills, San Juan.

2010

  • Chowking celebrates its 25th year.
  • JFC acquires 70% of Mang Inasal business.
  • Jollibee opens its 700th store in Baguio City.
  • Jollibee opens its 1st store in Qatar.

2009

  • Jollibee Foundation builds the Jollibee-Gawad Kalinga village in Butuan City where 49 houses are constructed and given to families who used to live in flood-prone areas of the city.

2008

  • JFC completes its purchase of Hong Zhuang Yuan, a chain of restaurants located mostly in Beijing.
  • Jollibee launches Jollitown, the first educational children’s TV musical on a television network.
  • Chowking completes its Php270 Million modernization program for its two commissaries.
  • Greenwich becomes ISO-certified.
  • Jollibee Foundation launches the Farmer Entrepreneurship Program, which provides opportunities to small farmers to participate in JFC’s supply chain.
  • JFC celebrates its 30th year.

2007

  • Jollibee opens its 600th store in Aparri.

2004

  • JFC acquires its 1st foreign brand – Yonghe King, a fast food chain in China.
  • JFC opens Zenith Foods Corporation, the largest commissary in Asia with an initial investment of Php1.5 Billion.
  • Jollibee opens its 500th store in Basilan.
  • JFC establishes the Jollibee Foundation.
  • JFC Chairman & CEO Tony Tan Caktiong is named the Ernst & Young’s 2004 World Entrepreneur of the Year.

2006

  • JFC establishes Jollibee Worldwide Services (JWS).
  • JFC is chosen as the Most Admired Company in the Philippines by the Asian Wall Street Journal.
  • Chowking receives the Asian Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) Merit Award in the Best Workplace Practices category for its Cooks’ Certification Program.
  • Jollibee is named recipient of The Asian CSR Merit Award under the Concern for Health category for its Deaf Employment Program.

2005

  • JFC acquires Red Ribbon Bakeshop.

2003

  • For the sixth straight year, the Far Eastern Economic Review ranks JFC as the Philippines’ Leading Company.

2002

  • JFC Chairman and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) Tony Tan Caktiong is named Management Association of the Philippines’ (MAP) “Management Man of the Year.”

2001

  • Jollibee opens its 400th store in Intramuros, Manila.

2000

  • JFC acquires Chowking Food Corporation.
  • JFC’s system-wide sales reached Php20 Billion.

1998

  • Jollibee opens its 300th store in Balagtas, Bulacan.
  • Jollibee opens its 1st store in USA – Daly City, California.

1997

  • JFC’s system-wide sales exceed the Php10 Billion mark.
  • Greenwich opens its 100th store.

1996

  • Jollibee opens its 200th store in Malolos, Bulacan.

1994

  • JFC acquires Greenwich Pizza Corporation.

1993

  • On July 13, JFC lists its shares in the Philippine Stock Exchange with an initial offering of Php 9.00/share. In October, JFC shares sell for Php 20.00/share – a windfall of more than 135%.
  • JFC is cited as one of the leading companies in Asia by the Far Eastern Economic Review.

1991

  • Jollibee opens its 100th store in Davao.

1989

  • Philippine Advertising Congress names “Balut” and “Ligaw” commercials as the Kidlat Award winner of the year in the Service and Leisure Products category.

1987

  • JFC takes its first step towards international expansion, opening its 1st overseas store in Brunei.
  • JFC makes it to Philippines’ Top 100 Corporations.

1986

  • Jollibee opens its first international outlet, in Taiwan.

1983

  • The long-running Langhap -sarap TV campaign is introduced.

1980

  • The well-loved Jollibee mascot is conceived to support brand awareness and identity efforts.
    Other mascots are later introduced.
  • Jollibee launches Chickenjoy, which becomes one of its best-selling menu items.

1978

  • Jollibee incorporates as a 100% Filipino-owned company, with seven Jollibee fast- food restaurants
    within Metro Manila as initial network and the Yumburger as flagship product.

1975

  • The Tan Family opens ice cream parlors in Cubao and Quiapo, the first Jollibee outlets.

Mission

To serve great tasting food, bringing the joy of eating to everyone.

Vision

  • We excel in providing great tasting food that meets local preferences better than anyone.
  • We provide superior dining experience, through FSC (Food, Service, Cleanliness) excellence in every encounter.
  • We are the most cost efficient restaurant company in our business segments, allowing us to price at the most popular levels.
  • Our people are passionate about their work and thrive in a high performance culture.
  • We strive to become a model corporate citizen by being relevant to the communities we serve.
  • Our brands are either #1 or #2 in each of our market segments.
  • It is the vision of JFC to become one of the three largest and most profitable restaurant companies in the world by 2020.

Core Values

Through the years, JFC has formed its foundation from good business practices and strong core values of customer focus, excellence, respect for individuals, teamwork, spirit of family and fun, humility to listen and learn, honesty and integrity and frugality. JFC continues its steadfast commitment in upholding these core values.

Customer Focus

We put our customers’ satisfaction first. We want everyone who interacts with us to be happy and to share the joy with those they love.

Excellence

We always strive for excellence in everything we do – from our food and service offering, to the experience we provide in and out of our stores and offices.

Respect for the Individual

We recognize diversity and show consideration towards different cultures and beliefs.

Teamwork

We work together to achieve our objectives, knowing that we are stronger as a team than in our solo efforts.

Spirit of Family & Fun

JFC is a place where every employee feels part of the family and experiences a sense of community and fun that makes work enjoyable.

Humility to Listen & Learn

Regardless of how big we grow, we hold dear to us the openness and humility to improve ourselves.

Honesty & Integrity

We are upright and fair in how we conduct ourselves and our business. Our partners and customers can always trust us to deliver on what we promise.

Frugality

People trust us as the stewards of resources in our care and we work hard not to let them down.

Board of Directors

Tony Tan Caktiong (Chairman)

Ernesto Tanmantiong

William Tan Untiong

Joseph C. Tanbuntiong

Ang Cho Sit

Antonio Chua Poe Eng

Ret. Chief Justice Artemio Panganiban

Monico V. Jacob (independent director)

Cezar P. Consing (independent director)

Corporate Officers

Ernesto Tanmantiong – President and Chief Executive Officer

Joseph Tanbuntiong – Treasurer

William Tan Untiong – Corporate Secretary

Ysmael V. Baysa – Chief Financial Officer

Daniel Rafael Ramon Z. Gomez III – Chief Marketing Officer

Company’s Organizational Chart/Group Corporate Structure

Shareholding Structure

Ownership Structure

As of October 31, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,078,971,014
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,062,523,674
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 319,831,501
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.10 %

Top 20 Shareholders

As of October 31, 2014

Stockholder Name Total Direct &Indirect Shares Percentage of Ownership
1 PCD Nominee Corporation (Non-Filipino) 318,696,163 29.99%
2 Hyper Dynamic Corporation 273,218,750 25.71%
3 Honeysea Corporation 127,743,747 12.02%
4 PCD Nominee Corporation (Filipino) 77,473,833 7.29%
5 Winall Holding Corporation 54,140,736 5.10%
6 Honeyworth Corporation 40,050,453 3.77%
7 Kingsworth Corporation 29,168,935 2.75%
8 Centregold Corporation 27,430,964 2.58%
9 Gemma Tanbuntiong 21,910,601 2.06%
10 Venice Corporation 17,423,735 1.64%
11 A-Star Holding Corporation 16,920,393 1.59%
12 Azucena T. King 10,491,199 0.99%
13 Tony Tan Caktiong 8,994,565 0.85%
14 William Tan Untiong 7,293,055 0.69%
15 Longshore Corporation 5,260,184 0.50%
16 Ernesto Tanmantiong 5,200,970 0.49%
17 Paul Rosenberg 1,000,460 0.09%
18 Susana Tanmantiong 782,857 0.07%
19 Masancay, Anastacia 746,000 0.07%
20 Baysa, Ysmael 511,667 0.05%
Total 1,044,459,267 98.30%
Others 18,064,407 1.70%
Total Issued and Outstanding 1,078,971,014
Treasury Shares ( per SEC 11-C) 16,447,340 1.55%
Total Issued and Outstanding* 1,062,523,674 100.00%
*(net of Treasury Shares)

Ownership Structure

As of November 30, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,149,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,702,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 323,231,891
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.30 %

Top 20 Shareholders

As of November 30, 2014

Stockholder Name Total Direct &Indirect Shares Percentage of Ownership
1 PCD Nominee Corporation (Non-Filipino) 322,096,553 30.20%
2 Hyper Dynamic Corporation 273,218,750 25.61%
3 Honeysea Corporation 127,743,747 11.98%
4 PCD Nominee Corporation (Filipino) 78,373,037 7.35%
5 Winall Holding Corporation 54,140,736 5.08%
6 Honeyworth Corporation 39,880,713 3.74%
7 Kingsworth Corporation 29,168,935 2.73%
8 Centregold Corporation 27,430,964 2.57%
9 Gemma Tanbuntiong 21,910,601 2.05%
10 Venice Corporation 17,423,735 1.63%
11 A-Star Holding Corporation 16,920,393 1.59%
12 Azucena T. King 10,491,199 0.98%
13 Tony Tan Caktiong 8,994,565 0.84%
14 William Tan Untiong 7,293,055 0.68%
15 Longshore Corporation 5,260,184 0.49%
16 Ernesto Tanmantiong 5,200,970 0.49%
17 Paul Rosenberg 1,000,460 0.09%
18 Susana Tanmantiong 782,857 0.07%
19 Masancay, Anastacia 746,000 0.07%
20 Baysa, Ysmael 511,667 0.05%
Total 1,048,589,121 98.30%
Others 18,113,069 1.70%
Total Issued and Outstanding 1,083,149,530
Treasury Shares (per SEC 11-C) 16,447,340 1.55%
Total Issued and Outstanding* 1,066,702,190 100.00%
*(net of Treasury Shares)

Articles of Incorporation

Certificate of Incorporation

August 11, 2014

August 26, 2008

July 26, 1996

February 19, 1993

By-laws

August 18, 2010

August 26, 2008

April 21, 2006

January 14, 2003

July 29, 1994

Manual on Corporate Governance

The Board of Directors, Management and employees of Jollibee Foods Corporation commit themselves to the principles and best practices contained in its Manual on Corporate Governance and acknowledge that the same may guide the attainment of the Company’s values, mission and vision.

New Manual on Corporate Governance May 2017

Amended Manual on Corporate Governance July 2014

Manual on Corporate Governance August 2002

Code of Business Ethics and Business Conduct

The Company’s Code of Ethics and Business Conduct is rooted in its strong core values of honesty, integrity, trust and excellence. The Company endeavours to maintain the highest standards of business ethics as well as full compliance with all relevant laws, rules and regulations. As such, it ensures that a system is in place which will enable all stakeholders: employees, vendors, franchisees, suppliers and other external stakeholders, to submit reports, complaints, or any other information regarding any fraudulent, illicit or unethical activity in an anonymous and confidential manner, without fear of reprisal.

The Company observes honesty and integrity in its dealings with all of its stakeholders: government, customers, business partners, employees and the general public. The Company conducts its business and performs its duties with uncompromising integrity and professionalism. The Company considers its franchisees, lessors, suppliers, service providers and other outside parties as its valued partners in the Company’s growth. The Company equally treats all its customers with respect and courtesy.

The Company’s Code of Business Ethics and Code of Discipline have been disseminated to all directors, senior management and employees and all levels in the Company are responsible for and required to administer the Code of Business Ethics, including investigating alleged violations and determining corrective actions.

COBE Manual

Annual Corporate Governance Report

Consolidated Changes and Updates in the ACGR for 2016 as of March 27, 2017

Consolidated Changes and Updates as of April 13, 2016

Consolidated Changes and Updates as of January 8, 2016

Consolidated Changes and Updates as of August 26, 2015

Consolidated Changes and Updates in the ACGR for 2014

Consolidated Changes and Updates as of December 31, 2013

2012 ACGR

Board Committees, Committee Members and Committee Charters

Executive Committee – The Board of Directors constituted the Executive Committee for purposes of delegating to it such powers and functions as the Board may exercise, subject to limitations under applicable laws.

  • Tony Tan Caktiong
  • Ernesto Tanmantiong
  • William Tan Untiong
  • Joseph C. Tanbuntiong
  • Ret. Chief Justice Artemio Panganiban

Nomination Committee – The Board of Directors constituted the Nomination Committee for purposes of installing and institutionalizing a process to pre-screen and shortlist all candidates nominated to become a member of the Board of Directors in accordance with the qualifications and/or disqualifications as described in the Company’s Corporate Governance Manual, By-Laws, and all applicable laws.

  • Ret. Chief Justice Artemio Panganiban (Head)
  • Tony Tan Caktiong
  • Ernesto Tanmantiong
  • William Tan Untiong
  • Monico V. Jacob

Compensation Committee – The Board of Directors constituted the Compensation Committee for purposes of establishing a formal and transparent procedure for developing a policy on executive remuneration and ensuring that compensation and benefit programs of corporate officers, directors, senior management and other key personnel are consistent with the Company’s culture, strategy and control environment.

  • Tony Tan Caktiong (Head)
  • Ret. Chief Justice Artemio Panganiban
  • Joseph C. Tanbuntiong
  • Ang Cho Sit
  • Cezar P. Consing

Audit Committee – The Board of Directors constituted the Audit Committee for purposes of providing oversight on the integrity of financial reporting process, internal controls, the audit process, and the Company’s process of monitoring compliance with laws and regulations.

  • Monico V. Jacob (Head)
  • Cezar P. Consing
  • Antonio Chua Poe Eng
  • William Tan Untiong

 

Continuing Education of the Board of Directors and Key Officers

The Company upholds the continuous education, training and development of its directors and officers. In compliance with SEC Memorandum Circular No. 2, series of 2015, as amended by SEC Memorandum Circular No. 19, series 0f 2016, all key officers and directors of the Company shall attend a minimum of four (4) hours of corporate governance training every year conducted by training providers that are duly accredited by the Securities and Exchange Commission.
2017

2016

2015

2014

Corporate Social Responsibility

The Company’s corporate social responsibility efforts are coursed through, and spearheaded by, the Jollibee Group Foundation, Inc.

Risk Management

Enterprise Risk Management

The Company and its subsidiaries, in global growth and expansion, require a comprehensive approach to corporate risk management that promotes extensive strategic thinking and analysis, while fundamentally integrating and maintaining highest ethical standards in the Company’s core values and beliefs. Risk management will provide the organization with the superior capabilities to identify, assess and manage the risks and enable the organization and its employees, at all levels, to better understand and manage risks.

The Company and its subsidiaries are all in the quick-service restaurant sector. Quick-service restaurants like those maintained by the Company are expected to maintain high quality in terms of food, service and cleanliness (“FSC”). The Company responds by observing stringent guidelines, processes and procedures in its FSC, and conducting regular and spot audits to ensure that FSC standards are maintained not only in stores but also in commissaries. The Company has likewise instituted a system of incentives to reward excellent performance in terms of FSC by stores.

The Company’s directors and management periodically review the effectiveness of the Company’s risk management system.

Financial Risk Management

The Company’s principal financial instruments comprise cash and cash equivalents and receivables. The main purpose of these financial instruments is to obtain financing for its operations. The Company has other financial assets and liabilities such as other noncurrent assets and trade payables and other current liabilities which arise directly from its operations.

The main risks arising from these financial instruments are credit risk and liquidity risk. The Company does not engage in any long-term debt and foreign currency-denominated transactions that may cause exposure to interest rate risk and foreign currency risk, respectively. The policies for managing each of these risks are summarized as follows:

Equity Price Risk

The Company is not exposed to significant equity price risk on its investment in quoted equity securities consisting of investment in club shares and shares of public utility companies.

Interest Rate Risk

Interest rate risk arises from the possibility that the fair value or future cash flows of financial instruments will fluctuate because of changes in market interest rates.

The Company’s interest rate exposure management policy centers on reducing the Company’s overall interest expense and exposure to changes in the interest rates.

To manage the interest rate risk related to the Company’s long-term debt, the Company uses a derivative instrument to fix the interest rate over the term of the debt.

There is minimal exposure on the other sources of Company’s interest rate risk. These other sources are from its cash in bank, short-term deposits, refundable deposits and employees’ car plan receivables.

Foreign Currency Risk

The Company’s exposure to foreign currency risk arises from the Parent Company’s investments outside the Philippines, which are mainly in People’s Republic of China and United States of America. While the foreign businesses have been rapidly growing, the net assets of foreign businesses account for only 10.84% and 15.57% of the consolidated net assets of the Company as at December 31, 2013 and 2012, respectively. Therefore, the total exposure to foreign exchange risk of the Company is still not significant.

The Company also has transactional foreign currency exposures. Such exposure arises from its Philippine operations’cash and cash equivalents, receivables and long-term debt in foreign currencies.

Credit Risk

Credit risk is the risk that a customer or counterparty fails to fulfill its contractual obligations to the Company. This includes risk of non-payment by borrowers and issuers, failed settlement of transactions and default on outstanding contracts.

The Company has a strict credit policy. Its credit transactions are with franchisees that have gone through rigorous screening before granting them the franchise. The credit terms are very short, while deposits and advance payments are also required before rendering the service or delivering the goods, thus, mitigating the possibility of non-collection. In cases of non-collection, defaults of the debtors are not tolerated; the exposure is contained the moment a default occurs and transactions that will increase the Company’s exposure are not permitted.

The Company has no significant concentration of credit risk with counterparty. Its franchisee profile is such that no single franchisee accounts for more than 5% of its total system wide sales.

Liquidity Risk

The Company’s exposure to liquidity risk refers to the risk that its financial liabilities are not serviced in a timely manner and that its working capital requirements and planned capital expenditures are not met. To manage this exposure and to ensure sufficient liquidity levels, the Company closely monitors its cash flows.

On a weekly basis, the Company’s Cash and Banking Team monitors its collections, expenditures and any excess/deficiency in the working capital requirements, by preparing cash position reports that present actual and projected cash flows for the subsequent week. Cash outflows resulting from major expenditures are planned so that money market placements are available in time with the planned major expenditure. In addition, the Company has short-term cash deposits and has available credit lines with accredited banking institutions, in case there is a sudden deficiency. The Company maintains a level of cash and cash equivalents deemed sufficient to finance the operations.

Capital Management

Capital includes equity attributable to equity holders of the Parent Company.

The primary objective of the Company’s capital management is to ensure that it maintains a strong credit rating and healthy capital ratios in order to support its business and maximize shareholder value. The Company has sufficient capitalization.

The Company generates cash flows from operations sufficient to finance its organic growth. It declares cash dividends representing about one-third of its consolidated net income, a ratio that would still leave some additional cash for future acquisitions. If needed, the Company would borrow money for acquisitions of new businesses.

Company’s Policies

The Company implements and upholds the following policies:

Conflict of Interest Policy

In business dealings with outside parties, the Company takes steps toward ensuring that it is not subject to any actual or apparent conflict of interest. Dealings with suppliers and service providers are observed in an impartial manner, without favour or preference, other than the best interest of the Company.

Absence of conflict of interest is among the qualifications considered by the Nomination Committee to determine the final list of candidates for directorships in the Board of Directors. The Company also has internal policies on conflict of interest which apply to senior management and to all employees.

Related Party Transactions Policy

No business is transacted for the Company with any related party except where such dealings have been fully disclosed to the Company and specific written approval has been obtained from the pertinent division.

Insider Trading Policy

The Company observes the statutory rules and regulations pertaining to prohibition against insider trading. The Company submits the required reports to the regulatory agencies within three (3) business days from date of purchase or sale of Company’s shares by its directors or officers. Trading in the Company’s shares is prohibited two (2) trading days from submission of the Company’s disclosures. In practice, the trading prohibition is observed after the Board meeting approving the matter or after the disclosure (whichever is earlier).

Employee-Related Welfare and Benefits Policy

In addition to statutorily required benefits, employees are provided with healthcare benefits. The Company requires its employees to undergo internal training and encourages external training as and when related to an employee’s functions. Employees are provided with all benefits required under the law.

Whistle-blowing Policy

The Company endeavours to maintain the highest standards of business ethics, as well as full compliance with all relevant laws, rules and regulations. As such, it ensures that a system is in place which will enable all stakeholders to submit reports, complaints or any other information regarding any fraudulent, illicit or unethical activity in an anonymous and confidential manner, without fear of reprisal.

Dividend Policy

The Company declares dividends on a semi-annual basis and upon approval by the Board of Directors. The Jollibee Group has a cash dividend policy of declaring one-third of the Jollibee Group’s net income for the year as cash dividends. It uses best estimate of its net income as basis for declaring cash dividends.

SEC Form 17-A (Annual Report)

2017 Annual Report

2016 Annual Report

2015 Annual Report

2014 Annual Report

2013 Annual Report

2012 Annual Report

2012 Amended Annual Report..

2011 Annual Report

2010 Annual Report

SEC Form 17-Q (Quarterly Report)

SEC Form 17-C (Current Report)

SEC Form 20-IS (Information Statement)

SEC Form 23-A/B (Statement of Beneficial Ownership)

General Information Sheet

Audited Financial Statements

Annual Report – Glossy

2015 – JFC Annual Report

2015 Annual Report (3,101 KB)

2014 – JFC Annual Report

2014 Annual Report (3,101 KB)

2013 – JFC Annual Report

2013 Annual Report (3,640 KB)

2012 – Branding great taste.How do you brand great taste?A brand is like a person. It is truly unique. Its name clearly reminds of some things; to consumers – its benefits, its promise of high quality. Branding is about creating that identity. At Jollibee Foods Corporation, we create and serve great tasting food. Always, the food taste must be worthy of the brand name. Through concise and catchy taglines, we communicate to consumers the brands’ promise of high quality.

2012 Annual Report (69,400 KB)

2011 – Drive to a greater future.Jollibe Foods Corporation (JFC) continues to create lasting and memorable moments with family and friends as it shares the joy of eating locally and around the world. With its store network exponentially growing in numbers, JFC has set its sights on bigger dreams for future expansions. JFC seizes the dream of putting up each brand in interesting key locations across the globe, to delight the diverse palates of the international market. Visualizing these aspirations with artistic renderings, JFC shares its imagination and bold dreams towards its Drive to A Greater Future.

2011 Annual Report (39,600 KB)

2010 – Spreading the joy of eating to everyone.Sharing a meal is more than just dining on delicious food. It is about spending time with family, friends, and colleagues. Jollibee Foods Corporation (JFC) understands this and strives to make each dining moment a delightful experience. With its diverse variety of brands and food choices, JFC reaches a broad range of customers from different walks of life all over the word – truly spreading the joy of eating to everyone.

2010 Annual Report (48,200 KB)

2009 – The Place is a BrandWhat makes a brand? More than just a name and a logo, a brand has character. It can be formal or playful, aged or young, traditional or modern, elaborate or simple. A good brand does not just deliver its benefits. It does so with distinctive style! The brands of Jollibee Foods Corporation serve great tasting, great value food. They provide dining experience in a place designed to delight in a way that is consistent with the brands’ character. In this annual report, we feature our restaurants showing the different personalities of our brands.

2009 Annual Report (4,138 KB)

2008 – Growing by Adapting the Flavors of the WorldTHE WORLD IS GLOBAL, BUT ITS TASTES ARE LOCAL. People adapt foreign foods but change them to their tastes. This is natural. Taste preference along with those of aroma, texture, and presentation evolved over hundreds of years, influenced mainly by the kinds of plant and animal food that grow in their geography. Local preferences are hard to change.This presents challenges and opportunities for those serving food in many countries. They should understand and satisfy the local tastes. If they do, they would have new markets. Their array of cuisines and flavors would also expand, giving them even more chances to serve a wider variety of food to other peoples in other places. For Jollibee Foods Corporation, this is one of the meanings of “growth”.

2008 Annual Report (5,019 KB)

Notice of all Annual or Special Stockholders’ Meetings

Minutes of all Annual or Special Stockholders’ Meetings

Other SEC Disclosures

Year 2017

Year 2016

Year 2015

Year 2014

Year 2013

JFC Annual Corporate Governance Report 2013

Year 2012

January 12, 2011 (142 KB)

May 15, 2011 (136 KB)

May 16, 2011 (85 KB)

August 22, 2011 (112 KB)

Year 2011

April 12, 2011 (98 KB)

April 13, 2011 (174 KB)

November 14, 2011 (181 KB)

Year 2010

October 26, 2010 (106 KB)

Year 2008

January 08, 2008 (69.7 KB)

January 28, 2008 (91.8 KB)

January 29, 2008 (68.7 KB)

February 12, 2008 (116 KB)

March 26, 2008 (83.1 KB)

April 08, 2008 (58.5 KB)

April 14, 2008 (106 KB)

April 21, 2008 (84.8 KB)

June 11, 2008 (49.5 KB)

June 27, 2008 (835 KB)

July 01, 2008 (87.2 KB)

July 08, 2008 (53.4 KB)

July 25, 2008 (105 KB)

August 01, 2008 (60.4 KB)

August 26, 2008 (100 KB)

September 08, 2008 (127 KB)

Annual Reports

    2016 – JFC Annual Report

    2016 Annual Report (7.09 MB)

    2015 – JFC Annual Report

    2015 Annual Report (7.09 MB)

    2014 – JFC Annual Report

    2014 Annual Report (7.09 MB)

    2013- JFC Annual Report

    2013 Annual Report (7.09 MB)

    2012 – Branding great taste.

    How do you brand great taste?

    A brand is like a person. It is truly unique. Its name clearly reminds of some things; to consumers – its benefits, its promise of high quality. Branding is about creating that identity. At Jollibee Foods Corporation, we create and serve great tasting food. Always, the food taste must be worthy of the brand name. Through concise and catchy taglines, we communicate to consumers the brands’ promise of high quality.

    2012 Annual Report (69,400 KB)

    2011 – Drive to a greater future.

    Jollibe Foods Corporation (JFC) continues to create lasting and memorable moments with family and friends as it shares the joy of eating locally and around the world. With its store network exponentially growing in numbers, JFC has set its sights on bigger dreams for future expansions. JFC seizes the dream of putting up each brand in interesting key locations across the globe, to delight the diverse palates of the international market. Visualizing these aspirations with artistic renderings, JFC shares its imagination and bold dreams towards its Drive to A Greater Future.

    2011 Annual Report (39,600 KB)

    2010 – Spreading the joy of eating to everyone.

    Sharing a meal is more than just dining on delicious food. It is about spending time with family, friends, and colleagues. Jollibee Foods Corporation (JFC) understands this and strives to make each dining moment a delightful experience. With its diverse variety of brands and food choices, JFC reaches a broad range of customers from different walks of life all over the word – truly spreading the joy of eating to everyone.

    2010 Annual Report (48,200 KB)

    2009 – The Place is a Brand

    What makes a brand? More than just a name and a logo, a brand has character. It can be formal or playful, aged or young, traditional or modern, elaborate or simple. A good brand does not just deliver its benefits. It does so with distinctive style! The brands of Jollibee Foods Corporation serve great tasting, great value food. They provide dining experience in a place designed to delight in a way that is consistent with the brands’ character. In this annual report, we feature our restaurants showing the different personalities of our brands.

    2009 Annual Report (4,138 KB)

    2008 – Growing by Adapting the Flavors of the World

    THE WORLD IS GLOBAL, BUT ITS TASTES ARE LOCAL. People adapt foreign foods but change them to their tastes. This is natural. Taste preference along with those of aroma, texture, and presentation evolved over hundreds of years, influenced mainly by the kinds of plant and animal food that grow in their geography. Local preferences are hard to change.

    This presents challenges and opportunities for those serving food in many countries. They should understand and satisfy the local tastes. If they do, they would have new markets. Their array of cuisines and flavors would also expand, giving them even more chances to serve a wider variety of food to other peoples in other places. For Jollibee Foods Corporation, this is one of the meanings of “growth”.

    2008 Annual Report (5,019 KB)

    2007 – 30 Years Enhancing Celebrations

    JOLLIBEE BEGAN WITH TWO ICE CREAM PARLORS in Manila in 1975. It became a formal business enterprise on January 11, 1978 with the establishment of Jollibe Foods Corporation. Since then, JFC had grown to become the largest food service company in the Philippines and one of Asia’s most promising food service enterprises.

    Today, JFC operates more than 1,600 stores in the Philippines and 9 other countries with 8 brands: Jollibee, Chowking, Greenwich, Red Ribbon, Yonghe King, Delifrance, Chun Shui Tang and it’s latest addition Manong Pepe.

    Even in its earliest years, Jollibee brand was not just about convenience and affordability in eating out. It has always been about great tasting food in a fun and wholesome place. It has a great place for celebrations

    These qualities have become parts of the character of all brands in the Jollibee Group.

    In 2008, Jollibee Foods Corporation is celebrating its 30th year of official existence. More meaningfully for its employees’ they are celebrating 30 years of doing a fine job og enhancing customer celebrations!

    In this annual report, Jollibee Foods Corporation features customer celebrations patronizing our products in and outside of our stores.

    2007 Annual Report (2,636 KB)

    2006 – Building Leader Brands: The Art of Marketing

    When people look at our logos, what quickly comes to their minds? Most likely, images of Jollibees Chickenjoy and Yumburger, Chowking’s Chinese noodles, Greenwichs pizzas and pastas, Delifrance’s freshly-baked breads, Red Ribbon’s cakes and pastries, Yonghe Kings soy milk and dough sticks, and Chun Shui Tangs tea drinks. But logos aren’t simply about products. Logos, and the brands they represent remind people of the brands’ promises. Like a distinctive flavor, texture, juiciness and aroma of familiar food products; the liveliness, colorfulness, cleanliness and atmosphere of fun and customer delight in the dining place; the ready smile, warmth and courtesy of the store crew.

    As a profound definition, a brand is a promise to a certain delightful experience. For this 2006 Annual Report, we take a closer look into the leader brands that make up the Jollibee Group. We invite our readers to take this journey with us, how we communicate the brands’ promise through effective marketing; and how we ensure that the brands’ promise is delivered always, and even betterthrough constant innovation and improvement in products, service and store design. This is our art of marketing. It helps explain why the Jollibee Group has become a group of leader brands. It gives more insight into why our brands keep on achieving superior performance in the market place.

    2006 Annual Report (4,714 KB)

    2005 – Ordinary People with Extraordinary Achievements

    Passionate dancers, a violinist, a nature lover, a church lector, an aspiring artist, a cyclist an extreme climber, a baseball player, an NGO volunteer, a rising star and a photography enthusiast. They are people in Jollibee Foods Corporation. They live theirs fully with their varied interests. But they are also ordinary people who enjoy the simplicities of life. The people of Jollibee Group are ordinary people. What makes them stand out are their characters and the values they apply in daily life.

    2005 Annual Report (4,714 KB)

    2004 – Inside our great tasting food

    Everyday, 1.7 million people enjoy our great tasting food in our happy and fun restaurants. When they stand before the counter, they already know more or less what they want: the crispy Chicken Joy in our Jollibee store, the rich flavored Halo-Halo dessert in Chowking, the Primo Pizza in Greenwich, the French Baguette in Delifrance, or the Deep Fried Dough Stick in Yonghe King. They want to repeat the delightful dining experience they have whenever they come to our restaurants.

    2004 Annual Report (1,313 KB)

    2003 – Our youthful optimism for the future

    On cover is 17-year old Miss Astrid Isidoro, a first-year college student in St. Paul University System in Quezon City, taking up Business Management.Like so many other people of various ages, she enjoys dining in restaurants run by Jollibee Group of Companies. Astrid represents the young population of the Philippines… and of Asia.

    2003 Annual Report (1,313 KB)

    2002 – 25 Years of spreading great taste and happiness

    Jollibee is a major international brand with its heart in the Philippines and its strength born of Asian pride. Uncompromising in its standards, flexible and responsive, every outlet in the Jollibee chain offers customers wholesome fun and affordable, superior tasting food served in a bright, clean and imaginative environment.

    2002 Annual Report (19,280 KB)

Financial Highlights

Financial Updates

Press Release and Quarterly Interim Results..

Year 2017

Press Release on Q4 2017 Financial Results

Press Release on Q3 2017 Financial Results

Press Release on Q2 2017 Financial Results

Press Release on Q1 2017 Financial Results…

Year 2016

Press Release on Q4 2016 Financial Results

Press Release on Q3 2016 Financial Results

Press Release on Q2 2016 Financial Results

Press Release on Q1 2016 Financial Results

Year 2015

Press Release on Q4 2015 Financial Results

Press Release on Q3 2015 Financial Results

Press Release on Q2 2015 Financial Results

Press Release on Q1 2015 Financial Results

Year 2014

2014 SEC Form 17-Q

Year 2013

2013 Audited Consolidated Financial Statements

4th Quarter Consoidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 4th Quarter Press Release

3rd Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 3rd Quarter Press Release

2nd Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 2nd Quarter Press Release

1st Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 1st Quarter Press Release

Year 2012

2012 Audited Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 1st Quarter Press Release

1st Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 2nd Quarter Press Release

2nd Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

SEC Form 17-C 3rd Quarter Press Release

SEC Form 17-C 4th Quarter Press Release

4th Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

3rd Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements

Year 2011

First Quarter Analysis Kit

First Quarter Press Release

Second Quarter Analysis Kit

Second Quarter Press Release

Third Quarter Analysis Kit

Third Quarter Press Release

Fourth Quarter Analysis Kit

Fourth Quarter Press Release

2011 Press Release

2011 Audited Consolidated Financial Statements

Year 2010

First Quarter Analysis Kit (3,296 KB)

First Quarter Press Release (1,608 KB)

Second Quarter Analysis Kit (3,673 KB)

Second Quarter Press Release (143 KB)

Third Quarter Analysis Kit (3,673 KB)

Third Quarter Press Release (143 KB)

Fourth Quarter Analysis Kit (3,631 KB)

Fourth Quarter Press Release (3,151 KB)

JFC 2010 Parent Audited FS with BIR and SEC Stamp

Year 2009

First Quarter (1,358 KB)

Second Quarter (1,759 KB)

Third Quarter (115 KB)

June 2009 Consolidated Financial Statements (1,419 KB)

2009 First Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements (5,449 KB)

2009 Second Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements (265 KB)

2009 Third Quarter Consolidated Financial Statements (2,831 KB)

Year 2008

First Quarter (125 KB)

Second Quarter (150 KB)

Third Quarter (30.8 KB)

Third Quarter Analysis Kit (80.0 KB)

Year 2007

2007 Consolidated Financial Statements (72 KB)

Fourth Quarter (793 KB)

Third Quarter (138 KB)

Second Quarter (480 KB)

First Quarter (356 KB)

Year 2006

Fourth Quarter (408 KB)

Third Quarter (386 KB)

Second Quarter (351 KB)

First Quarter (118 KB)

Year 2005

Fourth Quarter (407 KB)

Third Quarter (97 KB)

Second Quarter (147 KB)

First Quarter (568 KB)

Year 2004

Fourth Quarter (252 KB)

Third Quarter (329 KB)

Third Quarter Interim Press Release (95 KB)

Second Quarter (255 KB)

First Quarter (256 KB)

Year 2003

2003 Consolidated Financial Statements (737 KB)

Fourth Quarter (272 KB)

Third Quarter (273 KB)

Second Quarter (268 KB)

First Quarter (234 KB)

Year 2002

Fourth Quarter (273 KB)

Third Quarter (264 KB)

Second Quarter (263 KB)

First Quarter (239 KB)

Total Outstanding Shares

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2018

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,103,061,807
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,086,614,467

Ownership Structure
As of March 31,

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,241,280
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,793,940

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,241,280
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,793,940
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 308,477,173
Foreign Ownership Level (%) style=”text-align: right;”>28.92 %

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,241,280
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,793,940
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 308,477,173
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.92 %

Ownership Structure

As of October 31, 2014…

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,078,971,014
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,062,523,674
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 319,831,501
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.10 %

Ownership Structure

As of November 30, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,149,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,702,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 323,231,891
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.30 %

Total Outstanding Shares

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2018

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,103,061,807
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,086,614,467
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 308,751,789
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.41 %

Ownership Structure
As of December 31, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,091,530,882
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,075,083,542
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 292,185,637
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 27.18 %

Ownership Structure
As of September 30, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,091,462,631
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,075,015,291
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 302,477,655
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.14 %

Ownership Structure
As of June 30, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,089,138,391
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,072,691,051
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 309,521,992
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.85 %

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,087,954,011
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,071,506,671
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 313,987,095
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 29.30%

Ownership Structure
As of February 29, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,142,394
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,702,937
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 309,305,617
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 28.92%

Ownership Structure
As of January 31, 2016

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,142,394
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,695,054
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 305,450,304
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.55 %
Ownership Structure
As of December 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,116,895
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,669,555
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 306,810,170
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.68 %

Ownership Structure
As of October 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,090,161
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,642,821
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 307,546,523
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.75 %

Ownership Structure
As of September 30, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,084,161
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,636,821
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 304,668,693
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.48 %

Ownership Structure
As of August 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,086,084,161
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,636,821
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 303,652,148
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.39 %

Ownership Structure
As of July 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,085,684,101
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,069,236,761
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 306,376,538
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.65 %

Ownership Structure
As of June 30, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,084,325,099
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,067,877,759
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 303,556,982
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.43 %

Ownership Structure
As of May 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,084,274,447
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,067,827,107
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 306,556,897
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.71 %

Ownership Structure
As of April 30, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,263,447
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,816,107
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 303,524,069
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.45 %

Ownership Structure
As of March 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,241,280
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,793,940
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 308,477,173
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.92 %

Ownership Structure

As of March 31, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,241,280
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,793,940
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 308,477,173
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 28.92 %

Ownership Structure

As of October 31, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,078,971,014
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,062,523,674
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 319,831,501
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.10 %

Ownership Structure

As of November 30, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,149,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,702,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 323,231,891
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.30 %

Ownership Structure

As of December 31, 2014

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,237,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,790,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 322,260,599
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 30.21 %

Ownership Structure

As of January 31, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,237,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,790,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 318,397,188
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 29.85 %

Ownership Structure

As of February 28, 2015

Number of Issued and Outstanding Shares 1,083,237,530
Treasury Shares (16,447,340)
Number of Outstanding Shares 1,066,790,190
Number of Foreign-Owned Shares 315,282,198
Foreign Ownership Level (%) 29.55 %

Top 20 Stockholders

Public Ownership

Foreign Ownership

Historical Stock Price


Historical Dividends Declaration

The Jollibee Group has a cash dividend policy of declaring one-third of the Jollibee Group’s net income for the year as cash dividends. It uses best estimate of its net income as basis for declaring cash dividends.

JFC Historical Cash Dividends

CASHDIVIDEND(In Pesos) DECLARATIONDATE EX-DATE RECORDDATE PAYMENTDATE REMARKS
0.37 28-Apr-09 11-May-09 14-May-09 05-Jun-09
0.48 05-Nov-09 18-Nov-09 23-Nov-09 15-Dec-09
1.43 12-Apr-10 04-May-10 07-May-10 03-Jun-10 Includes special cash dividend of P1.00 per share
0.82 10-Nov-10 22-Nov-10 25-Nov-10 21-Dec-10 Includes special cash dividend of P0.25 per share
0.50 13-Apr-11 02-May-11 05-May-11 31-May-11
0.57 04-Nov-11 17-Nov-11 22-Nov-11 16-Dec-11
0.58 12-Apr-12 04-May-12 09-May-12 31-May-12
1.62 12-Nov-12 27-Nov-12 03-Dec-12 19-Dec-12 Includes special cash dividend of P1.00 per share
0.65 11-Apr-13 02-May-13 07-May-13 30-May-13
2.00 06-Aug-13 16-Sep-13 19-Sep-13 14-Oct-13 Special cash dividend
0.71 12-Nov-13 26-Nov-13 29-Nov-13 16-Dec-13
0.75 07-Apr-14 05-May-14 08-May-14 30-May-14
0.89 12-Nov-14 24-Nov-14 27-Nov-14 18-Dec-14
0.80 07-Apr-15 4-May-15 7-May-15 29-May-15
0.97 09-Nov-15 20-Nov-15 25-Nov-15 9-Dec-15
0.86 06-April-16 18-April-16 21-April-16 06-May-16
1.00 11-Nov-16 23-Nov-16 28-Nov-16 12-Dec-16
1.00 5-Apr-17 17-Apr-17 21-Apr-17 5-May-17
1.18 10-Nov-17 22-Nov-17 27-Nov-17 11-Dec-17

See all dividends declaration here

Dividends Declarations

Stocks and Dividends

JFC Historical Cash Dividend Declaration

2010 JFC Historical Stock Price

2009 JFC Historical Stock Price

2008 JFC Historical Stock Price

2007 JFC Historical Stock Price

2006 JFC Historical Stock Price

JFC Historical Stock Price (49 KB) – (From April 2004 to January 2006)

JFC Historical Stock Price (108 KB) – (From January 1997 to April 2004)

JFC Historical Cash Dividend (36KB) – (From August 1994 to May 2004)

 

Investors’ Contact

COMPANY HEADQUARTERS

10/F Jollibee Plaza Building

No. 10 F. Ortigas Jr. Avenue

Ortigas Center, Pasig City, Philippines 1605

Telephone: (632) 634-1111

Facsimile: (632) 633-9504

Website: www.jollibee.com.ph

COMMON STOCK

Jollibee’s common stock is listed and traded on the Philippine Stock Exchange with the ticker symbol “JFC”. It is one of the companies which comprise the PSE Composite Index.

STOCKHOLDERS’ INQUIRIES

Inquiries regarding dividend payments, account status, address changes, stock certificates and other pertinent matters may be addressed to the Company’s registrar and transfer agent:

Rizal Commercial Banking Corporation

Stock Transfer Office

Ground Floor, West Wing

Grepalife Building

221 Senator Gil Puyat Avenue

Makati City

Telephone: (632) 892-4156

INSTITUTIONAL INVESTOR INQUIRIES

Further information on Jollibee Foods Corporation is obtainable from the Investor Relations department. Please write or call:

Cossette B. Palomar
Investor Relations Director
Jollibee Foods Corporation

Telephone: (632) 634-1111

Email: ir@jollibee.com.ph


© 2018 Jollibee Foods Corporation. All rights reserved.