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UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549
FORM 20-F
 
REGISTRATION STATEMENT PURSUANT TO SECTION 12(b) OR 12(g) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
OR
ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 2021
OR
TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
OR
SHELL COMPANY REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
Commission File Number 001-37596
Ferrari N.V.
(Exact Name of Registrant as Specified in Its Charter)
The Netherlands
(Jurisdiction of Incorporation or Organization)
Via Abetone Inferiore n. 4
I-41053 Maranello (MO)
Italy
Tel. No.: +39 0536 949111
(Address of Principal Executive Offices)


Antonio Picca Piccon
Tel. No.: +39 0536 949111
Facsimile No.: +39 0536 241494
Via Abetone Inferiore n. 4 I-41053 Maranello (MO) Italy
(Name, Telephone, E-mail and/or Facsimile number and Address of Company Contact Person)
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:
Title of each classTrading Symbol(s)Name of each exchange on which registered
Ordinary Shares (par value of €0.01 each)RACENew York Stock Exchange
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(g) of the Act: None
Securities for which there is a reporting obligation pursuant to Section 15(d) of the Act: None
Indicate the number of outstanding shares of each of the issuer’s classes of capital or common stock as of the close of the period covered by the annual report: 183,843,396 common shares, par value €0.01 per share, and 63,344,922 special voting shares, par value €0.01 per share.
Indicate by check mark if the registrant is a well-known seasoned issuer, as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act. Yes þ No o
If this report is an annual or transition report, indicate by check mark if the registrant is not required to file reports pursuant to Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Act of 1934. Yes o No þ
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 every Interactive Data File required to be submitted 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 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 an emerging growth company. See the definitions of “large accelerated filer”, “accelerated filer,” and “emerging growth company” in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act.
Large accelerated filer
Accelerated filer
Non-accelerated filer
Emerging growth company
If an emerging growth company that prepares its financial statements in accordance with U.S. GAAP, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards† provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. o
The term “new or revised financial accounting standard” refers to any update issued by the Financial Accounting Standards Board to its Accounting Standards Codification after April 5, 2012.
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has filed a report on and attestation to its management’s assessment of the effectiveness of its internal control over financial reporting under Section 404(b) of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (15 U.S.C. 7262(b)) by the registered public accounting firm that prepared or issued its audit report.
Indicate by check mark which basis of accounting the registrant has used to prepare the financial statements included in this filing:
U.S. GAAP o International Financial Reporting Standards as issued by the International Accounting Standards Board þ Other o
If “Other” has been checked in response to the previous question indicate by check mark which financial statement item the registrant has elected to follow: Item 17 o or Item 18 o.
If this is an annual report, indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act).
Yes No þ
(APPLICABLE ONLY TO ISSUERS INVOLVED IN BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDINGS DURING THE PAST FIVE YEARS)
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has filed all documents and reports required to be filed by Sections 12, 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 subsequent to the distribution of securities under a plan confirmed by a court. Yes o No o




TABLE OF CONTENTS
  
Page
PART I
Item 1.
Item 2.
Item 3.
A.
B.
C.
D.
Item 4.
A.
B.
C.
D.
Item 4A.
Item 5.
A.
B.
C.
D.
E.
Item 6.
A.
B.
C.
D.
E.
Item 7.
A.
B.
C.
Item 8.
A.
B.
Item 9.


A.
B.
C.
D.
E.
F.
Item 10.
A.
B.
C.
D.
E.
F.
G.
H.
I.
Item 11.
Item 12.
A.
B.
C.
D.
PART II
Item 13.
Item 14.
Item 15.
Item 16A.
Item 16B.
Item 16C.
Item 16D.
Item 16E.
Item 16F.
Item 16G.
Item 16H.
Item 16I.
Item 17.
Item 18.
Financial Statements
Item 19.
Exhibits
Signatures



Certain Defined Terms
In this report, unless otherwise specified, the terms “we”, “our”, “us”, the “Group”, the “Company” and “Ferrari” refer to Ferrari N.V., individually or together with its subsidiaries as the context may require. References to “Ferrari N.V.” refer to the registrant.

Note on Presentation
This document includes the consolidated financial statements of Ferrari N.V. as of December 31, 2021 and 2020, and for the years ended December 31, 2021, 2020 and 2019 prepared in accordance with International Financial Reporting Standards (“IFRS”) as issued by the International Accounting Standards Board, as well as IFRS as adopted by the European Union. There is no effect on these consolidated financial statements resulting from differences between IFRS as issued by the IASB and IFRS as adopted by the European Union. The designation IFRS also includes International Accounting Standards (“IAS”) as well as all the interpretations of the International Financial Reporting Interpretations Committee (“IFRIC” and “SIC”). The consolidated financial statements and the notes to the consolidated financial statements are referred to collectively as the “Consolidated Financial Statements”.
Basis of Preparation of the Consolidated Financial Statements
The Group’s financial information is presented in Euro. In some instances, information is presented in U.S. Dollars. All references in this document to “Euro” and “€” refer to the currency introduced at the start of the third stage of European Economic and Monetary Union pursuant to the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union, as amended, and all references to “U.S. Dollars” and “$” refer to the currency of the United States of America (the “United States”).
The language of this document is English. Certain legislative references and technical terms have been cited in their original language in order that the correct technical meaning may be ascribed to them under applicable law.
The financial data in the section “Results of Operations” is presented in millions of Euro, while the percentages presented are calculated using the underlying figures in thousands of Euro.
Certain totals in the tables included in this document may not add due to rounding.
I


Forward-Looking Statements
Statements contained in this report, particularly those regarding our possible or assumed future performance, competitive strengths, costs, dividends, reserves and growth as well as industry growth and other trends and projections, are “forward-looking statements” that contain risks and uncertainties. In some cases, words such as “may”, “will”, “expect”, “could”, “should”, “intend”, “estimate”, “anticipate”, “believe”, “remain”, “continue”, “on track”, “successful”, “grow”, “design”, “target”, “objective”, “goal”, “forecast”, “projection”, “outlook”, “prospects”, “plan”, “guidance” and similar expressions are used to identify forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements reflect the respective current views of Ferrari with respect to future events and involve significant risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those indicated in the forward-looking statements. Such risks and uncertainties include, without limitation:
our ability to preserve and enhance the value of the Ferrari brand;
the success of our Formula 1 racing team and the expenses we incur for our Formula 1 activities, the uncertainty of the sponsorship and commercial revenues we generate from our participation in the Formula 1 World Championship, including as a result of the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic, as well as the popularity of Formula 1 more broadly;
our ability to keep up with advances in high performance car technology, to meet the challenges and costs of integrating advanced technologies, including hybrid and electric, more broadly into our car portfolio over time and to make appealing designs for our new models;
our ability to preserve our relationship with the automobile collector and enthusiast community;
changes in client preferences and automotive trends;
changes in the general economic environment, including changes in some of the markets in which we operate, and changes in demand for luxury goods, including high performance luxury cars, which is highly volatile;
competition in the luxury performance automobile industry;
our ability to successfully carry out our controlled growth strategy and, particularly, our ability to increase our presence in growth market countries;
our low volume strategy;
global economic conditions, macro events and pandemics, including the effects of the evolution of and response to the COVID-19 pandemic;
the impact of increasingly stringent fuel economy, emission and safety standards, including the cost of compliance, and any required changes to our products;
reliance upon a number of key members of executive management and employees, and the ability of our current management team to operate and manage effectively;
the performance of our dealer network on which we depend for sales and services;
increases in costs, disruptions of supply or shortages of components and raw materials;
disruptions at our manufacturing facilities in Maranello and Modena;
the effects of Brexit on the UK market;
the performance of our licensees for Ferrari-branded products;
our ability to protect our intellectual property rights and to avoid infringing on the intellectual property rights of others;
the ability of Maserati, our engine customer, to sell its planned volume of cars;
our continued compliance with customs regulations of various jurisdictions;
product recalls, liability claims and product warranties;
the adequacy of our insurance coverage to protect us against potential losses;
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our ability to ensure that our employees, agents and representatives comply with applicable law and regulations;
our ability to maintain the functional and efficient operation of our information technology systems and to defend from the risk of cyberattacks, including on our in-vehicle technology;
our ability to service and refinance our debt;
our ability to provide or arrange for adequate access to financing for our dealers and clients, and associated risks;
labor relations and collective bargaining agreements;
exchange rate fluctuations, interest rate changes, credit risk and other market risks;
changes in tax, tariff or fiscal policies and regulatory, political and labor conditions in the jurisdictions in which we operate, including possible future bans of combustion engine cars in cities and the potential advent of self-driving technology;
potential conflicts of interest due to director and officer overlaps with our largest shareholders; and
other factors discussed elsewhere in this document.
We expressly disclaim and do not assume any liability in connection with any inaccuracies in any of the forward-looking statements in this document or in connection with any use by any third party of such forward-looking statements. Actual results could differ materially from those anticipated in such forward-looking statements. We do not undertake an obligation to update or revise publicly any forward-looking statements.
Additional factors which could cause actual results and developments to differ from those expressed or implied by the forward-looking statements are included in the section “Item 3.D. Risk Factors” of this report. These factors may not be exhaustive and should be read in conjunction with the other cautionary statements included in this report. You should evaluate all forward-looking statements made in this report in the context of these risks and uncertainties.



III


PART I

Item 1. Identity of Directors, Senior Management and Advisers
Not Applicable.

Item 2. Offer Statistics and Expected Timetable
Not Applicable.

Item 3. Key Information
A.     [Reserved]

B. Capitalization and Indebtedness
    Not applicable.

C. Reason for the Offer and Use of Proceeds
    Not applicable.

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D. Risk Factors
    We face a variety of risks and uncertainties in our business. Those described below are not the only risks and uncertainties that we face. Additional risks and uncertainties that we are unaware of, or that we currently believe to be immaterial, may also become important factors that affect us.
Risks Related to Our Business, Strategy and Operations
We may not succeed in preserving and enhancing the value of the Ferrari brand, which we depend upon to drive demand and revenues.
Our financial performance is influenced by the perception and recognition of the Ferrari brand, which, in turn, depends on many factors such as the design, performance, quality and image of our cars, the appeal of our dealerships and stores, the success of our promotional activities including public relations and marketing, as well as our general profile, including our brand’s image of exclusivity. The value of our brand and our ability to achieve premium pricing for Ferrari-branded products may decline if we are unable to maintain the value and image of the Ferrari brand, including, in particular, its aura of exclusivity. Maintaining the value of our brand will depend significantly on our ability to continue to produce luxury performance cars of the highest quality. The market for luxury goods generally and for luxury automobiles in particular is intensely competitive, and we may not be successful in maintaining and strengthening the appeal of our brand. Client preferences, particularly among luxury goods, can vary over time, sometimes rapidly. We are therefore exposed to changing perceptions of our brand image, particularly as we seek to attract new generations of clients and, to that end, we continuously renovate and expand the range of our models. For example, the gradual expansion of hybrid engine technology (already integrated in past models such as the LaFerrari and the LaFerrari Aperta, as well as in the more recent 296 GTB, SF90 Stradale and SF90 Spider) and electric engine technology will introduce a notable change in the overall driver experience compared to the combustion engine cars of our historical models. Any failure to preserve and enhance the value of our brand may materially and adversely affect our ability to sell our cars, to maintain premium pricing, and to extend the value of our brand into other activities profitably or at all.
We selectively license the Ferrari brand to third parties that produce and sell Ferrari-branded luxury goods and therefore we rely on our licensing partners to preserve and enhance the value of our brand. If our licensees or the manufacturers of these products do not maintain the standards of quality and exclusivity that we believe are consistent with the Ferrari brand, or if such licensees or manufacturers otherwise misuse the Ferrari brand, our reputation and the integrity and value of our brand may be damaged and our business, operating results and financial condition may be materially and adversely affected. In addition, in 2019 we announced a brand diversification strategy that will significantly increase the deployment of our brand in non-car products and experiences. If this strategy is not successful, our brand image may be diluted or tainted.
Our brand image depends in part on the success of our Formula 1 racing team.
The prestige, identity, and appeal of the Ferrari brand depend in part on the continued success of the Scuderia Ferrari racing team in the Formula 1 World Championship. The racing team is a key component of our marketing strategy and may be perceived by our clients as a demonstration of the technological capabilities of our sports, GT, special series and Icona cars, which also supports the appeal of other Ferrari-branded luxury goods. We are focused on improving our racing results and restoring our historical position as the premier racing team particularly in Formula 1 as our most recent Drivers’ Championship and Constructors’ Championship were in 2007 and 2008, respectively. If we are unable to attract and retain the necessary talent to succeed in international competitions or devote the capital necessary to fund successful racing activities, the value of the Ferrari brand and the appeal of our cars and other luxury goods may suffer. Even if we are able to attract such talent and adequately fund our racing activities, there is no assurance that this will lead to competitive success for our racing team.
The success of our racing team depends in particular on our ability to attract and retain top drivers, racing team management and engineering talent. Our primary Formula 1 drivers, team managers and other key employees of Scuderia Ferrari are critical to the success of our racing team and if we were to lose their services, this could have a material adverse effect on the success of our racing team and correspondingly the Ferrari brand. If we are unable to find adequate replacements or to attract, retain and incentivize drivers and team managers, other key employees or new qualified personnel, the success of our racing team may suffer. As the success of our racing team forms a large part of our brand identity, a sustained period without racing success could detract from the Ferrari brand and, as a result, from potential clients’
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enthusiasm for the Ferrari brand and their perception of our cars, which could have an adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
We are subject to risks related to the COVID-19 pandemic or similar public health crises that may materially and adversely affect our business
Public health crises such as pandemics or similar outbreaks could adversely impact our business. Starting in early 2020 the global spread of COVID-19 led to governments around the world mandating increasingly restrictive measures to contain the pandemic, including social distancing, quarantine, “shelter in place” or similar orders, travel restrictions and suspension of non-essential business activities. The COVID-19 pandemic has caused significant disruption to the global economy, including changes in consumer spending and behavior, disruption to supply chains and financial markets, as well as restrictions on business and individual activities. In 2020, the pandemic led to a global economic slowdown and a severe recession in several of the markets in which we operate and while economies recovered partially in 2021, the pandemic continues to be unpredictable and additional containment measures may lead to further economic downturns.
From mid-March to early May 2020, we temporarily suspended production at our plants in Maranello and Modena, while implementing remote working arrangements for all non-manufacturing related activities. We were able to return to full production in May 2020. We generally realize minimal revenue while our facilities are shut down, but we continue to incur expenses. Moreover, the negative cash impact is exacerbated by the fact that, despite not selling cars, we have to continue to pay suppliers for components previously ordered. We continue to take measures to combat the spread of COVID-19 at our facilities, while continuing to guarantee the possibility of remote work for those employees whose job activity is compatible with such work arrangements.
In connection with the COVID-19 pandemic and related government measures, we experienced delays in shipments of cars from March 2020 to May 2020 due to restrictions on dealers’ activities or the inability of customers to take deliveries of cars. Although certain restrictions have remained in place or been reimplemented in some of the countries where Ferrari operates, since May 2020 substantially all Ferrari dealerships remained operational and order collections continued. For further information on the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on our results of operations and liquidity, see “Item 5. Operating and Financial Review and Prospects—COVID-19 Pandemic Update”. While the overall COVID-19 situation improved in 2021 in countries that have rolled out vaccination campaigns, our business and operating results may be negatively impacted if the virus worsens or mutates, if vaccination efforts are unsuccessful or if regions or countries implement further restrictions to contain the virus. The resurgence of the pandemic in several European countries and elsewhere in the last months of 2021, including due to the highly transmissible Delta and Omicron variants, have led governments to reintroduce containment measures and increasingly stringent restrictions may be imposed in the coming periods. We may yet experience a new shutdown or slowdown of all or part of our manufacturing facilities, including in the event that our employees are diagnosed with COVID-19 or our supply chains are disrupted, or if additional “waves” of the pandemic lead to further government actions. Management time and resources may need to be spent on COVID-19 related matters, distracting them from the implementation of our strategy. In addition, the prophylactic measures we have adopted or that we will be required to adopt at our facilities may be costly and may affect production levels. Our suppliers, customers, dealers, franchisees and other contractual counterparties may be restricted or prevented from conducting business activities for indefinite or intermittent periods of time, including as a result of safety concerns, shutdowns, slowdowns, illness of such parties’ workforce and other actions and restrictions requested or mandated by governmental authorities. Furthermore, the COVID-19 pandemic may lead to financial distress for our suppliers or dealers, as a result of which they may have to permanently discontinue or substantially reduce their operations. In addition, the COVID-19 pandemic may lead to higher working capital needs, reduced liquidity and certain limitations in the supply of credit, which may ultimately lead to higher costs of capital for Ferrari. Any of the foregoing could limit customer demand or our capacity to meet customer demand and have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
Our brand activities across different jurisdictions have also been, and may continue to be, adversely impacted, due to the temporary closure of the Ferrari stores, museums and theme parks in the first quarter of 2020 to comply with government orders, with an adverse impact on our revenues originating from such activities. Although Ferrari stores gradually reopened starting in May 2020, to date in-store traffic has not yet recovered to pre-pandemic levels and Ferrari stores, museums and theme parks may continue to be subject to certain restrictions as a result of local regulations, although overall brand activities have increased in 2021 compared to 2020.

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The Formula 1 2021 World Championship was also disrupted due to the COVID-19 pandemic, albeit to a lesser extent than the prior’s year edition. Government measures or decisions of Formula 1 may disrupt the Formula 1 2022 World Championship, with potential material adverse effects on our revenues and profits.
The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on Ferrari’s results of operations and financial condition will depend largely on future events outside of our control, including ongoing developments in the pandemic, the success of containment measures, vaccination campaigns and other actions taken by governments around the world, as well as the overall condition and outlook of the global economy. While we are continuing to monitor and assess the evolution of the pandemic and its effects on both the macroeconomic scenario and our financial position and results of operations, significant uncertainty remains around the length and extent of the restrictions in the markets in which we operate. However, the effects on our business, results of operations, financial performance and cash flows may be material and adverse.
The COVID-19 pandemic may also exacerbate other risks disclosed in this section, including, but not limited to, our competitiveness, demand for our products, shifting consumer preferences, exchange rate fluctuations, customers’ and dealers’ access to affordable financing, and credit market conditions affecting the availability of capital and financial resources.
Please refer to “Item 5. Operating and Financial Review and Prospects—COVID-19 Pandemic Update” and “Item 5. Operating and Financial Review and Prospects—Results of Operations” for additional information relating to how the COVID-19 pandemic impacted our results of operations and financial condition.
If we are unable to keep up with advances in high performance car technology, our brand and competitive position may suffer.
Performance cars are characterized by leading-edge technology that is constantly evolving. In particular, advances in racing technology often lead to improved technology in road cars. Although we invest heavily in research and development, we may be unable to maintain our leading position in high performance car technology and, as a result, our competitive position may suffer. As technologies change, we plan to upgrade or adapt our cars and introduce new models in order to continue to provide cars with the latest technology. However, our cars may not compete effectively with our competitors’ cars if we are not able to develop, source and integrate the latest technology into our cars. For example, in the next few years luxury performance cars will increasingly transition to hybrid and electric technology, albeit at a slower pace compared to mass market vehicles. See “The introduction of hybrid and electric technology in our cars is costly and its long-term success is uncertain”. We are also increasingly investing in connectivity, which requires significant investments in research and development; we expect that the future generation of cars will feature a high degree of connectivity for purposes of infotainment, safety and regulatory compliance.
Developing and applying new automotive technologies is costly, and may become even more costly in the future as available technology advances and competition in the industry increases. If our research and development efforts do not lead to improvements in car performance relative to the competition, or if we are required to spend more to achieve comparable results, the sales of our cars or our profitability may suffer.
If our car designs do not appeal to clients, our brand and competitive position may suffer.
Design and styling are an integral component of our models and our brand. Our cars have historically been characterized by distinctive designs combining the aerodynamics of a sports car with powerful, elegant lines. We believe our clients purchase our cars for their appearance as well as their performance. However, we will need to renew over time the style of our cars to differentiate the new models we produce from older models, and to reflect the broader evolution of aesthetics in our markets. We devote great efforts to the design of our cars and most of our current models are designed by the Ferrari Design Centre, our in-house design team. The design of our electric cars and, more generally, of our future models with increased connectivity features will depart from past designs in appearance and functionality, thereby requiring new skills and presenting new challenges. If the design of our future models fails to meet the evolving tastes and preferences of our clients and prospective clients, or the appreciation of the wider public, our brand may suffer and our sales may be adversely affected.
The value of our brand depends in part on the automobile collector and enthusiast community.
An important factor in the connection of clients to the Ferrari brand is our strong relationship with the global community of automotive collectors and enthusiasts, particularly collectors and enthusiasts of Ferrari automobiles. This is influenced by our close ties to the automotive collectors’ community and our support of related events (such as car shows and
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driving events) at our headquarters in Maranello and through our dealers, the Ferrari museums and affiliations with regional Ferrari clubs. The support of this community also depends upon the perception of our cars as collectibles, which we also support through our Ferrari Classiche services, and the active resale market for our automobiles which encourages interest over the long-term. The increase in the number of cars we produce relative to the number of automotive collectors and purchasers in the secondary market may adversely affect our cars’ value as collectible items and in the secondary market more broadly.
If there is a change in collector appetite or damage to the Ferrari brand, our ties to, and the support we receive from, this community may be diminished. Such a loss of enthusiasm for our cars from the automotive collectors’ community could harm the perception of the Ferrari brand and adversely impact our sales and profitability.
Our business is subject to changes in client preferences and trends in the automotive and luxury industries.
Our continued success depends in part on our ability to originate and define products and trends in the automotive and luxury industries, as well as to anticipate and respond promptly to changing consumer demands and automotive trends in the design, styling, technology, production, merchandising and pricing of our products. Our products must appeal to a client base whose preferences cannot be predicted with certainty and are subject to rapid change. Evaluating and responding to client preferences has become even more complex in recent years, due to our expansion in new geographical markets. The introduction of hybrid and electric technology and the associated changes in customer preferences that may follow are also a challenge we will face in future periods. See also “If we are unable to keep up with advances in high performance car technology, our brand and competitive position may suffer” and “The introduction of hybrid and electric technology in our cars is costly and its long-term success is uncertain”. In addition, there can be no assurance that we will be able to produce, distribute and market new products efficiently or that any product category that we may expand or introduce will achieve sales levels sufficient to generate profits. We will encounter this risk, for example, as we introduce the Purosangue, a luxury high performance vehicle within the GT range that we are developing and is expected to commence production in 2022 with deliveries starting in 2023. Furthermore this risk is particularly pronounced as we expand in accordance with our strategy into adjacent segments of the luxury industry, where we do not have a level of experience and market presence comparable to the one we have in the automotive industry. Any of these risks could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.

Demand for luxury goods, including luxury performance cars, is volatile, which may adversely affect our operating results.
Volatility of demand for luxury goods, in particular luxury performance cars, may adversely affect our business, operating results and financial condition. The market in which we sell our cars is subject to volatility in demand. Demand for luxury automobiles depends to a large extent on general, economic, political and social conditions in a given market as well as the introduction of new vehicles and technologies. As a luxury performance car manufacturer and low volume producer, we compete with larger automobile manufacturers many of which have greater financial resources in order to withstand changes in the market and disruptions in demand. Demand for our cars may also be affected by factors directly impacting the cost of purchasing and operating automobiles, such as the availability and cost of financing, prices of raw materials and parts and components, fuel costs and governmental regulations, including tariffs, import regulation and other taxes, including taxes on luxury goods, resulting in limitations to the use of high performance sports cars or luxury goods more generally. Volatility in demand may lead to lower car unit sales, which may result in downward price pressure and adversely affect our business, operating results and financial condition. The impact of a luxury market downturn may be particularly pronounced for the most expensive among our car models, which generate a more than proportionate amount of our profits, therefore exacerbating the impact on our results. In addition, these effects may have a more pronounced impact on us given our low volume strategy and relatively smaller scale as compared to large global mass-market automobile manufacturers.
We face competition in the luxury performance car industry.
We face competition in all product categories and markets in which we operate. We compete with other international luxury performance car manufacturers which own and operate well-known brands of high-quality cars, some of which form part of larger automotive groups and may have greater financial resources and bargaining power with suppliers than we do, particularly in light of our policy to maintain low volumes in order to preserve and enhance the exclusivity of our cars. In addition, several other manufacturers have recently entered or are attempting to enter the upper end of the luxury performance car market, including with advanced electric technology, thereby increasing competition. We believe that we compete primarily on the basis of our brand image, the performance and design of our cars, our reputation for quality and the
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driving experience for our customers. If we are unable to compete successfully, our business, results of operations and financial condition could be adversely affected.
Our controlled growth strategy exposes us to risks.
Our growth strategy includes a controlled expansion of our sales and operations, including the launching of new car models and expanding sales, as well as dealer operations and workshops, in targeted growth regions internationally. In particular, our growth strategy requires us to expand operations in regions that we have identified as having relatively high growth potential. We may encounter difficulties in entering and establishing ourselves in these markets, including in establishing new successful dealership networks and facing more significant competition from competitors that are already present in those regions.
Our growth depends on the continued success of our existing cars, as well as the successful introduction of new cars. Our ability to create new cars and to sustain existing car models is affected by whether we can successfully anticipate and respond to consumer preferences and car trends. The failure to develop successful new cars or delays in their launch that could result in others bringing new products and leading-edge technologies to the market first, could compromise our competitive position and hinder the growth of our business. As part of our growth strategy, we plan to broaden the range of our models to capture additional customer demand for different types of vehicles and modes of utilization. At our Capital Markets Day in September 2018, we announced our plan to introduce 15 new models in the 2019-2022 period (which is unprecedented for Ferrari over a similar time period), including the Icona limited editions, a concept that takes inspiration from our iconic cars of the past and interprets them in a modern way with innovative technology and materials. In the GT range, we are developing a luxury high performance vehicle, the Purosangue, and we are developing a new line of cars powered by V6 engines, starting with the 296 GTB, which was unveiled in June 2021. In addition, we will gradually but rapidly expand the use of hybrid and electric technology in our road cars, consistent with customer preferences and broader industry trends. While we will seek to ensure that these changes remain fully consistent with the Ferrari car identity, we cannot be certain that they will prove profitable and commercially successful.
Our growth strategy may expose us to new business risks that we may not have the expertise, capability or the systems to manage. This strategy will also place significant demands on us by requiring us to continuously evolve and improve our operational, financial and internal controls. Continued expansion also increases the challenges involved in maintaining high levels of quality, management and client satisfaction, recruiting, training and retaining sufficiently skilled management, technical and marketing personnel. If we are unable to manage these risks or meet these demands, our growth prospects and our business, results of operations and financial condition could be adversely affected.
We continuously improve our international network footprint and skill set. We also plan to open additional retail stores in international markets. We do not yet have significant experience directly operating in many of these markets, and in many of them we face established competitors. Many of these countries have different operational characteristics, including but not limited to employment and labor, transportation, logistics, real estate, environmental regulations and local reporting or legal requirements.
Consumer demand and behavior, as well as tastes and purchasing trends may differ in these markets, and as a result, sales of our products may not be successful, or the margins on those sales may not be in line with those we currently anticipate. Furthermore, such markets will have upfront short-term investment costs that may not be accompanied by sufficient revenues to achieve typical or expected operational and financial performance and therefore may be dilutive to us in the short-term. In many of these countries, there is significant competition to attract and retain experienced and talented employees.
Consequently, if our international expansion plans are unsuccessful, our business, results of operations and financial condition could be materially adversely affected.
Our low volume strategy may limit potential profits, and if volumes increase our brand exclusivity may be eroded.
A key to the appeal of the Ferrari brand and our marketing strategy is the aura of exclusivity and the sense of luxury which our brand conveys. A central facet to this exclusivity is the limited number of models and cars we produce and our strategy of maintaining our car waiting lists to reach the optimal combination of exclusivity and client service. Our low volume strategy is also an important factor in the prices that our clients are willing to pay for our cars. This focus on
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maintaining exclusivity limits our potential sales growth and profits compared to manufacturers less reliant on the exclusivity of their products.
On the other hand, our current growth strategy contemplates a measured but significant increase in car sales above current levels as we target a larger customer base and modes of use, we increase our focus on GT cars, and our product portfolio evolves with a broader product range. We sold 11,155 cars in 2021 compared to 7,255 cars in 2014, and sales are expected to continue to increase gradually.
In pursuit of our strategy, we may be unable to maintain the exclusivity of the Ferrari brand. If we are unable to balance brand exclusivity with increased production, we may erode the desirability and ultimately the consumer demand or relative pricing for our cars. As a result, if we are unable to increase car production meaningfully or introduce new car models without eroding the image of exclusivity in our brand we may be unable to significantly increase our revenues.
The small number of car models we produce and sell may result in greater volatility in our financial results.
We depend on the sales of a small number of car models to generate our revenues. Our current product range consists of eight range models (six sports cars and two GT cars), two special series models and three strictly limited edition Icona models. While we anticipate expanding our car offerings as part of our growth strategy, through our previously announced plan to introduce 15 new products in the 2019-2022 period, a limited number of models will continue to account for a large portion of our revenues at any given time in the foreseeable future, compared to other automakers. Therefore, a single unsuccessful new model would harm us more than it would other automakers. There can be no assurance that our cars will continue to be successful in the market, or that we will be able to launch new models on a timely basis compared to our competitors. It generally takes several years from the beginning of the development phase to the start of production for a new model and the car development process is capital intensive. As a result, we would likely be unable to replace quickly the revenue lost from one of our main car models if it does not achieve market acceptance. Furthermore, our revenues and profits may also be affected by our special series and limited edition models (including the Icona limited editions) that we launch from time to time and which are typically priced higher than our range models. There can be no assurance that we will be successful in developing, producing and marketing additional new cars (including our special series and limited edition models) to sustain sales growth in the future.
Global economic conditions, pandemics and macro events may adversely affect us.
Our sales volumes and revenues may be affected by overall general economic conditions within the various countries in which we operate. Deteriorating general economic conditions may affect disposable incomes and reduce consumer wealth impacting client demand, particularly for luxury goods, which may negatively impact our profitability and put downward pressure on our prices and volumes. Furthermore, during recessionary periods, social acceptability of luxury purchases may decrease and higher taxes may be more likely to be imposed on certain luxury goods including our cars, which may affect our sales. Adverse economic conditions may also affect the financial health and performance of our dealers in a manner that will affect sales of our cars or their ability to meet their commitments to us.
The luxury performance car market is generally affected by global macroeconomic conditions and many factors affect the level of consumer spending in the luxury performance car industry, including the state of the economy as a whole, stock market performance, interest and exchange rates, inflation, political uncertainty, the availability of consumer credit, tax rates, unemployment levels and other matters that influence consumer confidence. In general, although our sales have historically been comparatively resilient in periods of economic turmoil, sales of luxury goods tend to decline during recessionary periods when the level of disposable income tends to be lower or when consumer confidence is low. Significant inflationary pressures appeared in 2021 in many of the markets in which we operate and this trend has continued in early 2022. If this trend continues going forward, we could experience an increase in the costs we incur for raw materials, utilities or services, which could adversely affect our business and results of operations if we are not able to pass on the increased costs to our customers or successfully implement other mitigating actions. Furthermore, following the recent rise in inflation, many central banks are signaling that interest rate increases may be expected in the coming months, which is in turn expected to increase our cost of borrowing and the market rates for new car financing as well. Such increases could impact our ability to obtain affordable financing or could make our cars less affordable to clients, which could cause consumers to delay the purchase of our cars or to purchase less expensive cars.
We are also susceptible to risks relating to epidemics and pandemics of diseases. See “We are subject to risks related to the COVID-19 pandemic that may materially and adversely affect our business”.
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We distribute our products internationally and we may be affected by downturns in general economic conditions or uncertainties regarding future economic prospects that may impact the countries in which we sell a significant portion of our products. In particular, the majority of our current sales are in the EU and in the United States; if we are unable to expand in other growth markets, a downturn in mature economies such as the EU and the United States may negatively affect our financial performance. In addition, uncertainties regarding future trade arrangements and industrial policies in various countries or regions, such as in the United Kingdom following the exit from the European Union (see further “We may be adversely affected by the UK’s exit from the European Union (Brexit)”) create additional macroeconomic risk. In the United States, any policy to discourage import into the United States of vehicles produced elsewhere could adversely affect our operations. Any new policies may have an adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations. Although Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan only represented approximately 8 percent of our net revenues in 2021 and is expected to represent a limited proportion of our growth in the short term, slowing economic conditions in Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan may adversely affect our revenues in that region. A significant decline in the EU, the global economy or in the specific economies of our markets, or in consumers’ confidence, could have a material adverse effect on our business. See also “Developments in China and other growth markets may adversely affect our business”.
Additionally, sanctions and export controls which could be introduced as a result of geopolitical tensions and conflicts could adversely affect, directly or indirectly, our supply chain and customers, as well as the global financial markets and financial services industry. See also “We depend on our suppliers, many of which are single source suppliers; and if these suppliers fail to deliver necessary raw materials, systems, components and parts of appropriate quality in a timely manner, our operations may be disrupted”.
Developments in China and other growth markets may adversely affect our business.
We operate in a number of growth markets, both directly and through our dealers. We believe we have potential for further success in new geographies, in particular in China, but also more generally in Asia, recognizing the increasing personal wealth in these markets. While demand in these markets has increased in recent years due to sustained economic growth and growth in personal income and wealth, we are unable to foresee the extent to which economic growth will be sustained. For example, rising geopolitical tensions and potential slowdowns in the rate of growth there and in other emerging markets could limit the opportunity for us to increase unit sales and revenues in those regions in the near term.
Our exposure to growth countries is likely to increase, as we pursue expanded sales in such countries. Economic and political developments in growth markets, including economic crises or political instability, have had and could have in the future material adverse effects on our results of operations and financial condition. Further, in certain markets in which we or our dealers operate, required government approvals may limit our ability to act quickly in making decisions on our operations in those markets. Other government actions may also impact the market for luxury goods in these markets, such as tax changes or the active discouragement of luxury purchases. Consumer spending habits in these markets may also change due to other factors that are outside of our control. For instance, since August 2021 the President of the People’s Republic of China has repeatedly signaled the government’s intention to regulate the spending patterns of individuals and families with ultra-high incomes and encourage high-income groups and enterprises to return more to society. While no regulatory action has been taken to date, similar statements by governmental authorities may affect the social acceptability of spending on luxury goods.
Maintaining and strengthening our position in these growth markets is a relevant component of our global growth strategy. However, initiatives from several global luxury automotive manufacturers have increased competitive pressures for luxury cars in several growth markets. As these markets continue to grow, we anticipate that additional competitors, both international and domestic, will seek to enter these markets and that existing market participants will try to aggressively protect or increase their market share. Increased competition may result in pricing pressures, reduced margins and our inability to gain or hold market share, which could have a material adverse effect on our results of operations and financial condition. See also “Global economic conditions, pandemics and macro events may adversely affect us”.
We may be adversely affected by the UK’s exit from the European Union (Brexit).
In a June 23, 2016 referendum, the United Kingdom voted to terminate the UK’s membership in the European Union (“Brexit”). The UK ceased to be a member of the European Union on January 31, 2020. On December 24, 2020, the European Union and the UK announced that they had reached a new bilateral trade and cooperation agreement governing their future relationship (the “EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement”) which was formally approved by the European Council on December 29, 2020 and by the UK parliament on December 30, 2020. The EU-UK Trade and Cooperation
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Agreement was subsequently ratified by the European Parliament and entered into force on May 1, 2021.

Under the terms of the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement, exports of cars between the European Union and the United Kingdom are exempt from tariffs, to the extent the goods contain a certain quantity of EU or UK inputs, as applicable. The application of such rules may result in increased costs for us or for our suppliers (which, in turn, they could seek to transfer to us), and difficulties in the procurement of parts. In addition, the new customs procedures set forth in the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement may result in increased operational complexity, with full import controls for goods being imported from the European Union to the United Kingdom expected to be gradually introduced by the United Kingdom throughout 2022. While the EU-UK Trade and Cooperation Agreement provides clarity with respect to the intended relationship between the European Union and the United Kingdom going forward, uncertainty remains around the details of such relationship, which remain in progress and could evolve over time, and the full extent of the consequences of Brexit. Brexit could also negatively impact economic conditions in Europe more generally, which in turn could adversely impact global economic conditions. In addition, Brexit may contribute to significant volatility in exchange rates. In 2021, approximately 11 percent of our net revenues were generated in the UK; therefore, any material adverse effect of Brexit on global or regional economic or market conditions could adversely affect our business, results of operations and financial condition as customers may reduce or delay spending decisions on our products.
Our success depends largely on the ability of our current management team to operate and manage effectively.
Our success depends on the ability of our senior executives and other members of management to effectively manage our business as a whole and individual areas of the business. Most of our senior executives and employees, including many highly skilled engineers, technicians and artisans, are required to work from our offices and production facilities in and around Maranello, Italy. If we were to lose the services of any of these senior executives or key employees, this could have a material adverse effect on our business, operating results and financial condition. We have developed incentive plans aimed at retaining and incentivizing our senior executives and employees, as well as management succession plans that we believe are appropriate in the circumstances, although it is difficult to predict with any certainty that we will replace these individuals with persons of equivalent experience and capabilities. If we are unable to find adequate replacements or to attract, retain and incentivize senior executives, other key employees or new qualified personnel, our business, results of operations and financial condition may suffer.
We rely on our dealer network to provide sales and services.
We do not own our Ferrari dealers and virtually all of our sales are made through our network of dealerships located throughout the world. If our dealers are unable to provide sales or service quality that our clients expect or do not otherwise adequately project the Ferrari image and its aura of luxury and exclusivity, the Ferrari brand may be negatively affected. We depend on the quality of our dealership network and our business, operating results and financial condition could be adversely affected if our dealers suffer financial difficulties or otherwise are unable to perform to our expectations. Furthermore, we may experience disagreements or disputes in the course of our relationship with our dealers or upon termination which may lead to financial costs, disruptions and reputational harm.
Our growth strategy also depends on our ability to attract a sufficient number of quality new dealers to sell our products in new areas. We may face competition from other luxury performance car manufacturers in attracting quality new dealers, based on, among other things, dealer margin, incentives and the performance of other dealers in the region. If we are unable to attract a sufficient number of new Ferrari dealers in targeted growth areas, our prospects could be materially adversely affected.
We depend on our suppliers, many of which are single source suppliers; and if these suppliers fail to deliver necessary raw materials, systems, components and parts of appropriate quality in a timely manner, our operations may be disrupted.
Our business depends on a significant number of suppliers, which provide the raw materials, components, parts and systems we require to manufacture cars and parts and to operate our business. We use a variety of raw materials in our business, including aluminum, and precious metals such as palladium and rhodium. We source materials from a limited number of suppliers. We cannot guarantee that we will be able to maintain access to these raw materials, and in some cases this access may be affected by factors outside of our control and the control of our suppliers. In addition, prices for these raw materials fluctuate and while we seek to manage this exposure, we may not be successful in mitigating these risks.
As with raw materials, we are also at risk of supply disruption and shortages in parts and components we purchase for use in our cars. We source a variety of key components from third parties, including transmissions, brakes, driving-safety systems, navigation systems, mechanical, electrical and electronic parts, plastic components as well as castings and tires,
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which makes us dependent upon the suppliers of such components. In coming years, we will also require a greater number of components for hybrid and electric engines as we introduce hybrid and electric technology in our cars, and we expect producers of these components will be called upon to increase the levels of supply as the shift to hybrid or electric technology gathers pace in the industry. While we obtain components from multiple sources whenever possible, similar to other small volume car manufacturers, most of the key components we use in our cars are purchased by us from single source suppliers. We generally do not qualify alternative sources for most of the single-sourced components we use in our cars and we do not maintain long-term agreements with a number of our suppliers. Furthermore, we have limited ability to monitor the financial stability of our suppliers.
While we believe that we may be able to establish alternate supply relationships and can obtain or engineer replacement components for our single-sourced components, we may be unable to do so in the short term, or at all, at prices or costs that we believe are reasonable. Qualifying alternate suppliers or developing our own replacements for certain highly customized components of our cars may be time consuming, costly and may force us to make costly modifications to the designs of our cars. For example, defective airbags manufactured by Takata Corporation (“Takata”), our former principal supplier of airbags, have led to widespread recalls by several automotive manufacturers starting in 2015, including us (see further “Car recalls may be costly and may harm our reputation”; see also “Item 4.B. Business Overview—Regulatory Matters—Vehicle safety”). Following the acquisition of Takata by Key Safety Systems (“KSS”) in April 2018, Joyson Safety Systems, which is the combined company of Takata and KSS following the acquisition, is our principal supplier of the airbags installed in our cars. Failure by Joyson Safety Systems to continue the supply of airbags may cause significant disruption to our operations.

In the past, we have replaced certain suppliers because they failed to provide components that met our quality control standards. The loss of any single or limited source supplier or the disruption in the supply of components from these suppliers could lead to delays in car deliveries to our clients, which could adversely affect our relationships with our clients and also materially and adversely affect our operating results and financial condition. The supply of raw materials, parts and components may also be disrupted or interrupted by natural disasters, or by unexpected fluctuations in market demand and supply, such as the ongoing global shortage of semiconductors that started in 2021, which is impacting the automotive industry in particular. If any major disasters occur, such as earthquakes, fires, floods, hurricanes, wars, terrorist attacks, pandemics or other events, our supply chain may be disrupted, which may stop or delay production and shipment of our cars. As a result of the current geopolitical tensions and conflict between Russia and Ukraine, and the recent recognition by Russia of the independence of the self-proclaimed republics of Donetsk and Luhansk, in the Donbas region of Ukraine, the governments of the United States, the European Union, Japan and other jurisdictions have recently announced the imposition of sanctions on certain industry sectors and parties in Russia and the regions of Donetsk and Luhansk, as well as enhanced export controls on certain products and industries. These and any additional sanctions and export controls, as well as any counterresponses by the governments of Russia or other jurisdictions, could adversely affect, directly or indirectly, our supply chain, with negative implications on the availability and prices of raw materials, and our customers, as well as the global financial markets and financial services industry. See also “We are subject to risks related to the COVID-19 pandemic that may materially and adversely affect our business” for a discussion of the COVID-19 pandemic, which may affect our supply chain directly or indirectly.
Changes in our supply chain have in the past resulted and may in the future result in increased costs and delays in car production. We have also experienced cost increases from certain suppliers in order to meet our quality targets and development timelines and because of design changes that we have made, and we may experience similar cost increases in the future. We are negotiating with existing suppliers for cost reductions, seeking new and less expensive suppliers for certain parts, and attempting to redesign certain parts to make them less expensive to produce. If we are unsuccessful in our efforts to control and reduce supplier costs while maintaining a stable source of high quality supplies, our operating results will suffer. Additionally, cost reduction efforts may disrupt our normal production processes, thereby harming the quality or volume of our production.
Furthermore, if our suppliers fail to provide components in a timely manner or at the level of quality necessary to manufacture our cars, our clients may face longer waiting periods which could result in negative publicity, harm our reputation and relationship with clients and have a material adverse effect on our business, operating results and financial condition.
We depend on our manufacturing facilities in Maranello and Modena.
We assemble all of the cars that we sell and manufacture, and all of the engines we use in our cars and sell to Maserati, at our production facility in Maranello, Italy, where we also have our corporate headquarters. We manufacture all
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of our car chassis in a nearby facility in Modena, Italy. Our Maranello or Modena plants could become unavailable either permanently or temporarily for a number of reasons, including contamination, power shortage or labor unrest. Alternatively, changes in law and regulation, including export, tax and employment laws and regulations, or economic conditions, including wage inflation, could make it uneconomic for us to continue manufacturing our cars in Italy. In the event that we were unable to continue production at either of these facilities or it became uneconomic for us to continue to do so, we would need to seek alternative manufacturing arrangements which would take time and reduce our ability to produce sufficient cars to meet demand. Moving manufacturing to other locations may also affect the perception of our brand and car quality among our clients. Such a transfer would materially reduce our revenues and could require significant investment, which as a result could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
Maranello and Modena are located in the Emilia-Romagna region of Italy which has the potential for seismic activity. For instance, in 2012 a major earthquake struck the region, causing production at our facilities to be temporarily suspended for one day. If major disasters such as earthquakes, fires, floods, hurricanes, wars, terrorist attacks, pandemics or other events occur, our headquarters and production facilities may be seriously damaged, or we may stop or delay production and shipment of our cars. See also “We are subject to risks related to the COVID-19 pandemic that may materially and adversely affect our business” for a discussion of the COVID-19 pandemic. Such damage from disasters or unpredictable events could have a material adverse impact on our business, results from operations and financial condition.
We rely on our licensing and franchising partners to preserve the value of our licenses and the failure to maintain such partners could harm our business.
We currently have multi-year agreements with licensing partners for various Ferrari-branded products in the sports, lifestyle and luxury retail segments. We also have multi-year agreements with franchising partners for our Ferrari stores and theme park. In the future, we may enter into additional licensing or franchising arrangements. Many of the risks associated with our own products, including risks relating to the image of the Ferrari brand and its aura of exclusivity, as well as to the demand for luxury goods, also apply to our licensed products and franchised stores. In addition, there are problems that our licensing or franchising partners may experience, including risks associated with each licensing partner’s ability to obtain capital, manage its labor relations, maintain relationships with its suppliers, manage its credit and bankruptcy risks, and maintain client relationships. While we maintain significant control over the products produced for us by our licensing partners and the franchisees running our Ferrari stores and theme parks, any of the foregoing risks, or the inability of any of our licensing or franchising partners to execute on the expected design and quality of the licensed products, Ferrari stores and theme park, or otherwise exercise operational and financial control over its business, may result in loss of revenue and competitive harm to our operations in the product categories where we have entered into such licensing or franchising arrangements. While we select our licensing and franchising partners with care, any negative publicity surrounding such partners could have a negative effect on licensed products, the Ferrari stores and theme parks or the Ferrari brand. Further, while we believe that we could replace our existing licensing or franchising partners if required, our inability to do so for any period of time could materially adversely affect our revenues and harm our business.
In connection with our new brand diversification strategy announced in November 2019, we continue to streamline our existing arrangements with licensing partners and decrease the volume of our licensing business. This may adversely affect our results from brand activities, particularly in the short to medium term while our broader brand diversification strategy is carried out.
We depend on the strength of our trademarks and other intellectual property rights.
Given the importance of our brand’s recognition on our financial performance and strategy, we believe that our trademarks and other intellectual property rights are fundamental to our success and market position. Therefore, our business depends on our ability to protect and promote our trademarks and other intellectual property rights. Accordingly, we devote substantial efforts to the establishment and protection of our trademarks and other intellectual property rights such as registered designs and patents on a worldwide basis. We believe that our trademarks and other intellectual property rights are adequately supported by applications for registrations, existing registrations and other legal protections in our principal markets. However, we cannot exclude the possibility that our intellectual property rights may be challenged by others, or that we may be unable to register our trademarks or otherwise adequately protect them in some jurisdictions, especially in those foreign countries that do not respect and protect intellectual property rights to the same extent as do the United States, Japan and European countries. If a third party were to register our trademarks, or similar trademarks, in a country where we have not successfully registered such trademarks, it could create a barrier to our commencing trade under those marks in that country.
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We may fail to adequately protect our intellectual and industrial property rights against infringement or misappropriation by third parties.
Our success and competitive positioning depend on, among other factors, our registered intellectual property rights, as well as other industrial or intellectual property rights, including confidential know-how, trade secrets, database rights and copyrights. To protect our intellectual property, we rely on intellectual property laws, agreements for the protection of trade secrets, confidentiality and non-disclosure agreements, and other contractual means. Such measures, however, may be inadequate and our intellectual property rights may be infringed or challenged by third parties, and our confidential know-how or trade secrets could be misappropriated or disclosed to the public without our consent. Consultants, vendors and current and former employees, for example, could violate their confidentiality obligations and restrictions on the use of Ferrari’s intellectual property. Ferrari may not be able to prevent such infringements, misappropriations or disclosures, with potential adverse effects on our brand, reputation and business. In particular, our components may be subject to product piracy, where our components are counterfeited, which may result in reputational risk for Ferrari. The risks described above arise particularly in our Brand activities (see “Item 4.B. Business Overview—Brand Diversification Strategy”).
If we fail to adequately protect our intellectual property rights, this may adversely affect our results of operations and financial condition, as other manufacturers may be able to manufacture similar products at lower cost, with adverse effects on our competitive position. In addition, counterfeited products, or products illegally branded as “Ferrari”, may damage our brand. In addition, we may incur high costs in reacting to infringements or misappropriations of our intellectual property rights.
Third parties may claim that we infringe their intellectual property rights.
We believe that we hold all the rights required for our business operations (including intellectual property rights and third-party licenses). However, we are exposed to potential claims from third parties alleging that we infringe their intellectual property rights, since many competitors and suppliers also submit patent applications for their inventions and secure patent protection or other intellectual property rights. If we are unsuccessful in defending against any such claim, we may be required to pay damages or comply with injunctions which may disrupt our operations. We may also as a result be forced to enter into royalty or licensing agreements on unfavorable terms or to redesign products to comply with third parties’ intellectual property rights.
Our revenues from Formula 1 activities may decline and our related expenses may grow.
Revenues from our Formula 1 activities depend principally on the income from our sponsorship agreements and on our share of Formula 1 revenues from broadcasting and other sources. See “Item 4.B. Business Overview-Formula 1 Activities.” If we are unable to renew our existing sponsorship agreements or if we enter into new or renewed sponsorship agreements with less favorable terms, our revenues would decline. In addition, our share of profits related to Formula 1 activities may decline if either our team’s performance worsens compared to other competing teams, or if the overall Formula 1 business suffers, including potentially as a result of increasing popularity of the FIA Formula E championship or other racing events. Furthermore, in order to compete effectively on track we have been investing significant resources in research and development and to competitively compensate the best available drivers and other racing team members. These expenses also vary based on changes in Formula 1 regulations that require modification to our racing engines and cars. These expenses are expected to continue, and may grow further, including as a result of any changes in Formula 1 regulations, which would negatively affect our results of operations.
On October 31, 2019, the World Council (Formula 1’s legislative body) approved new technical, sporting and financial rules, following the extensive talks held in the past two years among the owners of the Formula 1 business and all teams with regards to the arrangements relating to the participation of Ferrari and the other teams competing in the championship in the period following the 2020 expiration of the previous arrangements between racing teams and the operator of Formula 1. The new rules provide for, among other things, a new car design, a cap of $142 million in 2022 and $137 million in 2023 (assuming 23 grand prix races in both years), to be further reduced in subsequent years, for all costs and expenses covering on-track performance (excluding, among others, the activities to enable the supply of power units, marketing costs, drivers’ salaries and the top three personnel at each team), limits on car upgrades over race weekends, restrictions on the number of times that certain components can be replaced during a race and the standardization of certain parts. While it was originally planned that the new sporting and technical regulations would come into effect in 2021, in March 2020, Formula 1, FIA and the racing teams agreed to postpone effectiveness of such regulations to 2022 due to the disruption to the 2020 Formula 1 season caused by COVID-19. The financial regulations (including the budget cap) came into force on January 1, 2021. Compliance with the final set of rules approved by the World Council requires significant
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changes to our racing cars, processes and operations, and the rules may be subject to further changes in the future. If we are unable to effectively adapt our cars to comply with changes in Formula 1 regulations, our performance at the races may suffer. These changes may result in adverse effects on our revenues and results of operations. In particular, the new cap on expenses affects the amount of resources that we are allowed to allocate to Formula 1 activities, with potential adverse effects on our team’s performance if we are not able to optimize such resources.
Engine production revenues are dependent on Maserati’s ability to sell its cars.
We produce V8 and V6 engines for Maserati. We have a multi-year arrangement with Maserati to provide V6 engines through 2023. While Maserati is required to compensate us for certain production costs, in the event that the sales of Maserati cars decline compared to the contractual requirements of our engine production agreements with Maserati, our revenues from the sale of engines may be adversely affected.
We face risks associated with our international operations, including unfavorable regulatory, political, tax and labor conditions and establishing ourselves in new markets, all of which could harm our business.
We currently have international operations and subsidiaries in various countries and jurisdictions in Europe, North America and Asia that are subject to the legal, political, regulatory, tax and social requirements and economic conditions in these jurisdictions. Additionally, as part of our growth strategy, we will continue to expand our sales, maintenance, and repair services internationally. However, such expansion requires us to make significant expenditures, including the establishment of local operating entities, hiring of local employees and establishing facilities in advance of generating any revenue. We are subject to a number of risks associated with international business activities that may increase our costs, impact our ability to sell our cars and require significant management attention. These risks include:
conforming our cars to various international regulatory and safety requirements where our cars are sold, or homologated;
difficulty in establishing, staffing and managing foreign operations;
difficulties attracting clients in new jurisdictions;
foreign government taxes, regulations and permit requirements, including foreign taxes that we may not be able to offset against taxes imposed upon us in Italy;
fluctuations in foreign currency exchange rates and interest rates, including risks related to any interest rate swap or other hedging activities we undertake;
our ability to enforce our contractual and intellectual property rights, especially in those foreign countries that do not respect and protect intellectual property rights to the same extent as do the United States, Japan and European countries, which increases the risk of unauthorized, and uncompensated, use of our technology;
European Union and foreign government trade restrictions, customs regulations, tariffs and price or exchange controls;
foreign labor laws, regulations and restrictions;
preferences of foreign nations for domestically produced cars;
changes in diplomatic and trade relationships;
political instability, natural disasters, war or events of terrorism; and
the strength of international economies.
If we fail to successfully address these risks, many of which we cannot control, our business, operating results and financial condition could be materially harmed.
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New laws, regulations, or policies of governmental organizations regarding increased fuel economy requirements, reduced greenhouse gas or pollutant emissions, or vehicle safety, or changes in existing laws, may have a significant effect on our costs of operation and/or how we do business.
We are subject throughout the world to comprehensive and constantly evolving laws, regulations and policies. We expect the extent of the legal and regulatory requirements affecting our business and our costs of compliance to continue to increase significantly in the future. In Europe and the United States, for example, significant governmental regulation is driven by environmental, fuel economy, vehicle safety and noise emission concerns. Evolving regulatory requirements could significantly affect our product development plans and may limit the number and types of cars we sell and where we sell them, which may affect our revenue. Governmental regulations may increase the costs we incur to design, develop and produce our cars and may affect our product portfolio. Regulation may also result in a change in the character or performance characteristics of our cars which may render them less appealing to our clients. We anticipate that the number and extent of these regulations, and their effect on our cost structure and product line-up, will increase significantly in the future.
Current European legislation limits fleet average greenhouse gas emissions for new passenger cars. Due to our small volume manufacturer (“SVM”) status we benefit from a derogation from the existing emissions requirement and we are instead required to meet, by 2021, alternative targets for our fleet of EU-registered vehicles. Despite global shipments exceeding 10,000 vehicles in 2019, Ferrari still qualifies as an SVM under EU regulations, since its total number of registered vehicles in the EU per year is less than 10,000 vehicles. On July, 14, 2021, the European Commission published a proposal to amend the EU 2019/631, which, among other things, would repeal from 2030 the derogation granted to SMVs. If the proposed amendment is confirmed in the final rule, this may have a significant effect on our costs.
Switzerland has historically adopted the targets approved by the European Commission. On November 24, 2021, the Swiss Federal Council amended the CO2 emission regulations for cars and vans and starting from January 1, 2022 the vehicles of niche and small volume manufacturers will have to meet the same CO2 emission targets as those of large volume manufacturers. This change in legislation is expected to result in additional costs for Ferrari, either through penalties or the purchase of emissions credits from other manufacturers.
In the United States, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (“EPA”) and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (“NHTSA”) have set the federal standards for passenger cars and light trucks to meet certain combined average greenhouse gas (“GHG”) and fuel economy (“CAFE”) levels and more stringent standards have been prescribed for model years 2017 through 2025. Since Ferrari is considered to be an SVM under EPA GHG regulations (as it produces less than 5,000 vehicles per model year for the US market), we expect to benefit from a derogation from currently applicable standards. We also petitioned the EPA for alternative standards for the model years 2017-2021 and 2022-2025, which are aligned to our technical and economic capabilities. On June 25, 2020, the EPA Administrator signed the final determination for alternative GHG standards for SVMs for model years 2017 through 2021 and issued final alternative GHG standards for us and other SVMs. In September 2016 we petitioned the NHTSA for recognition as an independent manufacturer of less than 10,000 vehicles produced globally and we proposed alternative CAFE standards for model years 2017, 2018 and 2019. Then, in December, 2017, we amended the petition by proposing alternative CAFE standards for model years 2016, 2017 and 2018 instead, covering also the 2016 model year. In 2019, our global production exceeded 10,000 vehicles, and therefore we are no longer considered an SVM by the NHTSA for the model year 2019. We previously purchased the CAFE credits needed to fulfill this deficit. On July 15, 2020, we submitted to the NHTSA a petition for an exemption from the CAFE standards for the model year 2020. We proceeded with this submission because, although Ferrari originally intended to produce more than 10,000 vehicles in 2020, actual production was lower than 10,000 vehicles as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic and the related shutdown of our production facilities. Therefore, since we met the NHTSA definition of SVM, we have requested an alternative fleet average GHG standard for model year 2020. The NHTSA has confirmed that it will not send a shortfall letter to Ferrari requiring payment of CAFE civil penalties or the application of CAFE credits with regard to model year 2020 until the NHTSA has ruled on Ferrari’s petitions for an alternative standard. If our petitions are rejected, we will not be able to benefit from the more favorable CAFE standard levels which we have petitioned for and this may require us to purchase additional CAFE credits in order to comply with applicable CAFE standards. In 2021, our global production exceeded 10,000 vehicles again, and therefore we are no longer considered SVM by the NHTSA for the model year 2021. We already purchased the CAFE credits needed to fulfill our 2021 deficit. We expect to adopt the same approach in the coming years.
In the United States, considerable uncertainty is associated with emissions regulations in light of changing policies under the past and newly appointed administration. New regulations are in the process of being developed, and many existing and potential regulatory initiatives are subject to review by federal or state agencies or the courts. On March, 31, 2020, the
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NHTSA and the EPA issued the final Safer Affordable Fuel-Efficient (SAFE) Vehicles Rule (the “SAFE Vehicles Rule”) setting CAFE and carbon dioxide emissions standards for model years 2021-2026 passenger cars and light trucks. Under the SAFE Vehicles Rule, the overall stringency of the federal standards is significantly reduced from the levels previously set: the final rule will increase stringency of CAFE and CO2 emissions standards by 1.5 percent each year through model year 2026, as compared with the previous standards issued in 2012, which would have required annual increases of approximately 5 percent. In May 2021, the NHTSA issued a notice of proposed rulemaking proposing to fully repeal the regulatory text and appendices promulgated in the SAFE Vehicles Rule. In August 2021, the EPA published a notice of proposed rulemaking proposing to strengthen federal GHG emissions standards for passenger cars and light trucks by setting stringent requirements for reductions from model years 2023-2026. Consistent with the EPA approach, in September 2021, NHTSA published a notice of proposed rulemaking proposing revised fuel economy standards for passenger cars and light trucks for model years 2024-2026. The EPA and the NHTSA did not propose any changes to the regulations regarding SVM status or alternative standards.
In the state of California (which has been granted special authority under the Clean Air Act to set its own vehicle emission standards), the California Air Resources Board (“CARB”) has enacted regulations under which manufacturers of vehicles for model years 2012-2025 which are in compliance with the EPA greenhouse gas emissions regulations are also deemed to be in compliance with California’s greenhouse gas emission regulations (the so-called “deemed to comply” option). On December 12, 2018 the CARB amended its existing regulations to clarify that the “deemed-to-comply” provision would not be available for model years 2021-2025 if the EPA standards for those years were altered via an amendment of federal regulations. On September 19, 2019, the NHTSA and the EPA established the “One National Program” for fuel economy regulation, announcing the EPA’s decision to withdraw California’s waiver of preemption under the Clean Air Act, and by affirming the NHTSA’s authority to set nationally applicable regulatory standards under the preemption provisions of the Energy Policy and Conservation Act (EPCA). California and other states, along with the cities of Los Angeles and New York, initiated litigation to challenge this final rule. Several environmental groups have also challenged such final rule. Ferrari currently avails itself of the “deemed-to-comply” provision to comply with CARB greenhouse gas emissions regulations. Therefore, depending on future developments, it may be necessary to also petition the CARB for SVM alternative standards and to increase the number of tests to be performed in order to follow the CARB specific procedures.
In addition, we are subject to legislation relating to the emission of other air pollutants such as, among others, the EU “Euro 6” standards and Real Driving Emissions (RDE) standards, the “Tier 3” Motor Vehicle Emission and Fuel Standards issued by the EPA, and the Zero Emission Vehicle regulation in California, which are subject to similar derogations for SVMs. In March 2020, the European Commission launched a public consultation on its roadmap outlining the policy options that it could pursue in revising the emission standards for light and heavy duty vehicles (Euro 7). This initiative is part of the European Green Deal, advocating the European automotive industry’s role as a leader in the global transition to zero-emission vehicles. More stringent air pollutant emissions standards for combustion engine vehicles are expected to be set by early 2022.
Depending on the future regulatory developments, the technological solutions required to ensure Euro 7 compliance may affect customers’ expectations on performance, sound and driving experience. The European Commission is also expected to assess and evaluate the current noise emissions limits, with the risk of more stringent thresholds.
In relation to the safety legislation framework, in 2016, the NHTSA published guidelines for driver distraction, for which rulemaking activities have not progressed since early 2017. The costs of compliance associated with these and similar rulemaking may be substantial.
Other governments around the world, such as those in Canada, South Korea, China and certain Middle Eastern countries are also creating new policies to address these issues which could be even more stringent than the U.S. or European requirements. As in the United States and Europe, these government policies if applied to us could significantly affect our product development plans. In China, for example, Stage IV fuel consumption regulation targeted a national average fuel consumption of 5.0L/100km by 2020, and the Stage V regulation, issued on December 31, 2019, targets a national average fuel consumption of 4.0 l/100km by 2025. In addition to the fuel consumption target on the entire fleet, the Chinese regulation GB 19578-2021 sets specific fuel consumption limits on model types. Currently, this standard is only applicable to domestic cars, as it is not adopted by the China Certification and Accreditation Administration (CNCA). If this regulation were also applied to importers, considering the current Ferrari portfolio, only the plug-in hybrid models would be compliant.
In response to severe air quality issues in Beijing and other major Chinese cities, in 2016 the Chinese government published a more stringent emissions program (National 6), providing two different levels of stringency effective starting from 2020. Moreover, several autonomous Chinese regions and municipalities have implemented the requirements of the
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National 6 program even ahead of the mandated deadlines. During 2020, the Chinese Vehicle Emission Control Center (VECC) launched the “Pre-study on Next Stage Emission Standards for Light Duty Vehicles”, an ongoing research project expected to be finalized in a more stringent emission program in the coming years. Depending on the future regulatory developments, the technological solutions required to ensure the compliance may affect customers’ expectations on performance, sound and driving experience.
We have lost our status as an SVM for NHSTA in 2019, because our global production exceeded 10,000 vehicles, but we have not lost our SVM status for EU CO2 regulations or for EPA GHG regulations in the United States. We could lose our status as an SVM in the EU, the United States and other countries if we do not continue to meet all of the necessary eligibility criteria under applicable regulations as they evolve, not only in relation to volumes but also in relation to the conditions of operational independence. In order to meet these criteria we may need to modify our growth plans or other operations. Furthermore, even if we continue to benefit from derogations as an SVM, we will be subject to alternative standards that the regulators deem appropriate for our technical and economic capabilities and such alternative standards may be significantly more stringent than those currently applicable to us.
Under these existing regulations, as well as new or stricter rules or policies, we could be subject to sizable civil penalties or have to restrict or modify product offerings drastically to remain in compliance. We may have to incur substantial capital expenditures and research and development expenditures to upgrade products and manufacturing facilities, which would have an impact on our cost of production and results of operation. For a description of the regulation referred to in the paragraphs above please see Item 4.B. Business Overview—Regulatory Matters”.
In the future, the advent of self-driving technology may result in regulatory changes that we cannot predict but may include limitations or bans on human driving in specific areas. In 2020 the European Commission issued its new digital strategy policies, which represent a priority in the European Commission’s regulatory agenda. Although no regulations have been issued in this regard, the European Commission has showed a determination to strengthen Europe’s digital sovereignty and role as a standard setter, with a clear focus on data, technology, and infrastructure.
Similarly, driving bans on combustion engine vehicles could be imposed, particularly in metropolitan areas, as a result of progress in electric and hybrid technology. On September 23, 2020, the Governor of California issued an executive order requiring that all in-state sales of new passenger vehicles be zero-emission by 2035. The CARB is developing regulations to implement such executive order. During 2021, the state of Washington also moved ahead with legislation that could phase out sales of non-zero-emission vehicles by 2030. In November 2020, the UK Prime Minister, the Transport Secretary and the Business Secretary announced, in the context of the 10-Point Plan for a Green Industrial Revolution, the end of the sale of new petrol and diesel cars in the United Kingdom by 2030. This will put the United Kingdom on course to be the first G7 country to decarbonize cars and vans. Any further similar developments in the future may adversely affect the demand for our cars and our business.
In September 2017, the Chinese government issued the Administrative Measures on CAFC (Corporate Average Fuel Consumption) and NEV (New Energy Vehicle) Credits. This regulation establishes mandatory CAFC requirements, while providing additional flexibilities for SVMs (defined as manufacturers with less than 2,000 units imported in China per year) that achieve a certain minimum CAFC yearly improvement rate. Following the adoption of the Stage V fuel consumption regulation, an update to the Administrative Measures on CAFC and NEV credits was published in June 2020. The Administrative Measures have been extended to 2023. Because our CAFC is expected to exceed the regulatory ceiling, we will be required to purchase NEV credits. There is no assurance that an adequate market for NEV credits will develop in China and if we are not able to secure sufficient NEV credits this may adversely affect our business in China.
Several others regulations are also emerging to take into account the non-exhaust emissions such as brake particulate emissions and the environmental impact of the electric and hybrid vehicles components, with a particular focus on batteries and waste batteries.
To comply with current and future environmental rules in all markets in which we sell our cars, we may have to incur substantial capital expenditure and research and development expenditure to upgrade products and manufacturing facilities, which would have an impact on our cost of production and results of operations.
The introduction of hybrid and electric technology in our cars is costly and its long-term success is uncertain.
We are gradually but rapidly introducing hybrid and electric technology in our cars. In accordance with our strategy, we believe hybrid and electric technology will be key to providing continuing performance upgrades to our sports car
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customers, and will also help us capture the preferences of the urban, affluent GT cars purchasers whom we are increasingly targeting, while helping us meet increasingly stricter emissions requirements.
In 2021 we launched the 296 GTB, our third production model with Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) technology, while in 2020 we made the first shipments of the SF90 Stradale, the first series production Ferrari to feature PHEV architecture, which integrates the internal combustion engine with three electric motors, and the launch of the SF90 Spider, the spider version of the SF90 Stradale and Ferrari’s first plug-in hybrid spider. Additionally, some of our past models, such as LaFerrari and LaFerrari Aperta, also included hybrid technology. The integration of hybrid and electric technology more broadly into our car portfolio over time may present challenges and costs. We expect to increase R&D spending in the medium term particularly on hybrid and electric technology-related projects. Although we expect to price our hybrid and electric cars appropriately to recoup the investments and expenditures we are making, we cannot be certain that these expenditures will be fully recovered. In addition, this transformation of our car technology creates risks and uncertainties such as the impact on driver experience, and the impact on the cars’ residual value over time, both of which may be met with an unfavorable market reaction. Other manufacturers of luxury sports cars may be more successful in implementing hybrid and electric technology. In the long-term, although we believe that combustion engines will continue to be fundamental to the Ferrari driver experience, hybrid and pure electric cars may become the prevalent technology for performance sports cars thereby displacing combustion engine models. See also “If we are unable to keep up with advances in high performance car technology, our brand and competitive position may suffer.”
Because hybrid and electric technology is a core component of our strategy, and we expect that a significant portion of our shipments in the medium term will consist of vehicles that feature hybrid and electric technology, if the introduction of hybrid and electric cars proves too costly or is unsuccessful in the market, our business and results of operations could be materially adversely affected.
If our cars do not perform as expected our ability to develop, market and sell our cars could be harmed.
Our cars may contain defects in design and manufacture that may cause them not to perform as expected or that may require repair. There can be no assurance that we will be able to detect and fix any defects in the cars prior to their sale to consumers. Our cars may not perform in line with our clients’ evolving expectations or in a manner that equals or exceeds the performance characteristics of other cars currently available. For example, our newer cars may not have the durability or longevity of current cars, and may not be as easy to repair as other cars currently on the market. Any product defects or any other failure of our performance cars to perform as expected could harm our reputation and result in adverse publicity, lost revenue, delivery delays, product recalls, product liability claims, harm to our brand and reputation, and significant warranty and other expenses, and could have a material adverse impact on our business, operating results and financial condition.
Car recalls may be costly and may harm our reputation.
We have in the past and we may from time to time in the future be required to recall our products to address performance, compliance or safety-related issues. We may incur costs for these recalls, including replacement parts and labor to remove and replace the defective parts. For example, in the course of 2015 and 2016, we issued a series of recalls relating to defective air bags manufactured by Takata and installed on certain of our models. Also in light of uncertainties in our ability to recover the recall costs from Takata (which filed for bankruptcy in June 2017 and was later acquired by Key Safety Systems in April 2018), we recorded a provision regarding this matter in the second quarter of 2016 for an amount of €37 million. This provision has been used over time and amounted to approximately €3 million as of December 31, 2021. For additional information related to the Takata airbag inflator recalls see “Item 4.B. Business Overview—Regulatory Matters—Vehicle safety”. In addition, regulatory oversight of recalls, particularly in the vehicle safety, has increased recently. Any product recalls can harm our reputation with clients, particularly if consumers call into question the safety, reliability or performance of our cars. Any such recalls could harm our reputation and result in adverse publicity, lost revenue, delivery delays, product liability claims and other expenses, and could have a material adverse impact on our business, operating results and financial condition.

We may become subject to product liability claims, which could harm our financial condition and liquidity if we are not able to successfully defend or insure against such claims.
We may become subject to product liability claims, which could harm our business, operating results and financial condition. The automobile industry experiences significant product liability claims and we have inherent risk of exposure to claims in the event our cars do not perform as expected or malfunction resulting in personal injury or death. A successful product liability claim against us could require us to pay a substantial monetary award. Moreover, a product liability claim
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could generate substantial negative publicity about our cars and business, adversely affecting our reputation and inhibiting or preventing commercialization of future cars, which could have a material adverse effect on our brand, business, operating results and financial condition. While we seek to insure against product liability risks, insurance may be insufficient to protect against any monetary claims we may face and will not mitigate any reputational harm. Any lawsuit seeking significant monetary damages may have a material adverse effect on our reputation, business and financial condition. We may not be able to secure additional product liability insurance coverage on commercially acceptable terms or at reasonable costs when needed, particularly if we face liability for our products and are forced to make a claim under such a policy.
We are exposed to risks in connection with product warranties as well as the provision of services.
A number of our contractual and legal requirements oblige us to provide extensive warranties to our clients, dealers and national distributors. There is a risk that, relative to the guarantees and warranties granted, the calculated product prices and the provisions for our guarantee and warranty risks have been set or will in the future be set too low. There is also a risk that we will be required to extend the guarantee or warranty originally granted in certain markets for legal reasons, or provide services as a courtesy or for reasons of reputation where we are not legally obliged to do so, and for which we will generally not be able to recover from suppliers or insurers.
Our insurance coverage may not be adequate to protect us against all potential losses to which we may be subject, which could have a material adverse effect on our business.
We maintain insurance coverage that we believe is adequate to cover normal risks associated with the operation of our business. However, there can be no assurance that any claim under our insurance policies will be honored fully or timely, our insurance coverage will be sufficient in any respect or our insurance premiums will not increase substantially. Accordingly, to the extent that we suffer loss or damage that is not covered by insurance or which exceeds our insurance coverage, or have to pay higher insurance premiums, our financial condition may be affected. 
Improper conduct of employees, agents, or other representatives could adversely affect our reputation and our business, operating results, and financial condition.
Our compliance controls, policies, and procedures may not in every instance protect us from acts committed by our employees, agents, contractors, or collaborators that would violate the laws or regulations of the jurisdictions in which we operate, including employment, foreign corrupt practices, environmental, competition, and other laws and regulations. Such improper actions could subject us to civil or criminal investigations, and monetary and injunctive penalties. In particular, our business activities may be subject to anticorruption laws, regulations or rules of other countries in which we operate. If we fail to comply with any of these regulations, it could adversely impact our operating results and our financial condition. In addition, actual or alleged violations could damage our reputation and our ability to conduct business. Furthermore, detecting, investigating, and resolving any actual or alleged violation is expensive and can consume significant time and attention of our executive management.
A disruption in our information technology, including as a result of cybercrimes, could compromise confidential and sensitive information.
We depend on our information technology and data processing systems to operate our business, and a significant malfunction or disruption in the operation of our systems, human error, interruption to power supply, or a security breach that compromises the confidential and sensitive information stored in those systems, could disrupt our business and adversely impact our ability to compete. Our ability to keep our business operating effectively depends on the functional and efficient operation by us and our third party service providers of our information, data processing and telecommunications systems, including our car design, manufacturing, inventory tracking and billing and payment systems. We rely on these systems to enable a number of business processes and help us make a variety of day-to-day business decisions as well as to track transactions, billings, payments and inventory. Such systems are susceptible to malfunctions and interruptions due to equipment damage, power outages, and a range of other hardware, software and network problems. Those systems are also susceptible to cybercrime, or threats of intentional disruption, which are increasing in terms of sophistication and frequency, with the consequence that such cyber incidents may remain undetected for long periods of time. For any of these reasons, we may experience system malfunctions or interruptions. Although our systems are diversified, including multiple server locations and a range of software applications for different regions and functions, and we periodically assess and implement actions to ameliorate risks to our systems, a significant or large scale malfunction or interruption of our systems could adversely affect our ability to manage and keep our operations running efficiently, and damage our reputation if we are unable to track transactions and deliver products to our dealers and clients. A malfunction that results in a wider or sustained
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disruption to our business could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition. In addition to supporting our operations, we use our systems to collect and store confidential and sensitive data, including information about our business, our clients and our employees.
As our technology continues to evolve, we anticipate that we will collect and store even more data in the future, and that our systems will increasingly use remote communication features that are sensitive to both willful and unintentional security breaches. Much of our value is derived from our confidential business information, including car design, proprietary technology and trade secrets, and to the extent the confidentiality of such information is compromised, we may lose our competitive advantage and our car sales may suffer. We also collect, retain and use certain personal information, including data we gather from clients for product development and marketing purposes, and data we obtain from employees. Therefore we are subject to a variety of ever-changing data protection and privacy laws on a global basis, including the EU General Data Protection Regulation, which came into force on May 25, 2018. To an increasing extent, the functionality and controls of our cars depend on in-vehicle information technology. The increased demand for a “connected car” has led to increased digitization of car systems, the wide application of software, and the creation of new, fully digital mobility services. Such technology is capable of transmitting and storing an increasing amount of personal information belonging to our customers. Any unauthorized access to in-vehicle IT systems may compromise the car security or the privacy of our customers’ information and expose us to claims as well as reputational damage. Ultimately, any significant compromise in the integrity of our data security could have a material adverse effect on our business.
Our indebtedness could adversely affect our operations and we may face difficulties in servicing or refinancing our debt.
As of December 31, 2021, our gross consolidated debt was approximately €2,630 million (which includes our financial services). See “Item 5.B. Liquidity and Capital Resources—Non-GAAP Financial Measures—Net Debt and Net Industrial Debt” for additional information. Our current and long-term debt requires us to dedicate a portion of our cash flow to service interest and principal payments and, if interest rates rise, this amount may increase. In addition, our existing debt may limit our ability to raise further capital or incur additional indebtedness to execute our growth strategy or otherwise may place us at a competitive disadvantage relative to competitors that have less debt. To the extent we become more leveraged, the risks described above would increase. We may also have difficulty refinancing our existing debt or incurring new debt on terms that we would consider to be commercially reasonable, if at all.
Car sales depend in part on the availability of affordable financing.
In certain regions, financing for new car sales has been available at relatively low interest rates for several years due to, among other things, expansive government monetary policies. To the extent that interest rates may rise generally based on governmental monetary policies or actions of central banks, market rates for new car financing are expected to rise as well, which may make our cars less affordable to clients or cause consumers to purchase less expensive cars, adversely affecting our results of operations and financial condition. Following widespread indications of returning inflation in several major economies, central banks are signaling that interest rate increases may be expected in coming periods. Additionally, if consumer interest rates increase substantially or if financial service providers tighten lending standards or restrict their lending to certain classes of credit, our clients may choose not to, or may not be able to, obtain financing to purchase our cars.
We may not be able to provide adequate access to financing for our dealers and clients, and our financial services operations may be disrupted.
Our dealers enter into wholesale financing arrangements to purchase cars from us to hold in inventory or to use in showrooms and facilitate retail sales, and retail clients use a variety of finance and lease programs to acquire cars.
In most markets, we rely either on controlled or associated finance companies or on commercial relationships with third parties, including third party financial institutions, to provide financing to our dealers and retail clients. Finance companies are subject to various risks that could negatively affect their ability to provide financing services at competitive rates, including:
the performance of loans and leases in their portfolio, which could be materially affected by delinquencies or defaults;
higher than expected car return rates and the residual value performance of cars they lease; and
fluctuations in interest rates and currency exchange rates.

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Furthermore, to help fund our retail and wholesale financing business, our financial services companies in the United States also access forms of funding available from the banking system in each market, including sales or securitization of receivables either in negotiated sales or through asset-backed financing programs. At December 31, 2021, an amount of $1,020 million was outstanding under revolving securitizations carried out by Ferrari Financial Services Inc. See “Item 5.B. Liquidity and Capital Resources—Non-GAAP Financial Measures—Net Debt and Net Industrial Debt” for additional information. Should we lose the ability to access the securitization market at advantageous terms or at all, the funding of our controlled or associated finance companies would become more difficult and expensive and our financial condition may therefore be adversely affected.
Any financial services provider, including our controlled finance companies, will face other demands on its capital, as well as liquidity issues relating to other investments or to developments in the credit markets. Furthermore, they may be subject to regulatory changes that may increase their costs, which may impair their ability to provide competitive financing products to our dealers and retail clients. To the extent that a financial services provider is unable or unwilling to provide sufficient financing at competitive rates to our dealers and retail clients, such dealers and retail clients may not have sufficient access to financing to purchase or lease our cars. As a result, our car sales and market share may suffer, which would adversely affect our results of operations and financial condition.
Our dealer and retail customer financing in Europe are mainly provided through our partnership with FCA Bank S.p.A. (“FCA Bank”), a joint venture between FCA Italy S.p.A. and Crédit Agricole Consumer Finance S.A. (“CACF”). If we fail to maintain our partnership with FCA Bank or in the event of a termination of the joint venture or change of control of one of our joint venture partners, we may not be able to find a suitable alternative partner with similar resources and experience and continue to offer financing services to support the sales of Ferrari cars in key European markets, which could adversely affect our results of operations and financial condition. In December 2021, Stellantis N.V. (hereinafter also “Stellantis” and together with its subsidiaries, the “Stellantis Group”) communicated its intention to create a leading operational leasing group and enhanced captive finance arm. As part of the proposed transaction, CACF is expected to acquire the 50 percent stake in FCA Bank currently owned by Stellantis. We will continue to monitor future developments in this area and evaluate any potential impacts on our partnership with FCA Bank.

Labor laws and collective bargaining agreements with our labor unions could impact our ability to operate efficiently.
All of our production employees are represented by trade unions, are covered by collective bargaining agreements and/or are protected by applicable labor relations regulations that may restrict our ability to modify operations and reduce costs quickly in response to changes in market conditions. These regulations and the provisions in our collective bargaining agreements may impede our ability to restructure our business successfully to compete more efficiently and effectively, especially with those automakers whose employees are not represented by trade unions or are subject to less stringent regulations, which could have a material adverse effect on our results of operations and financial condition.
We are subject to risks associated with exchange rate fluctuations, interest rate changes, credit risk and other market risks.
We operate in numerous markets worldwide and are exposed to market risks stemming from fluctuations in currency and interest rates. In particular, changes in exchange rates between the Euro and the main foreign currencies in which we operate affect our revenues and results of operations. For other risks related to a rise in interest rates, see also “Our indebtedness could adversely affect our operations and we may face difficulties in servicing or refinancing our debt” and “Car sales depend in part on the availability of affordable financing”. The exposure to currency risk is mainly linked to the differences in geographic distribution of our sourcing and manufacturing activities from those in our commercial activities, as a result of which our cash flows from sales are denominated in currencies different from those connected to purchases or production activities. For example, we incur a large portion of our capital and operating expenses in Euro while we receive the majority of our revenues in currencies other than Euro. In addition, foreign exchange movements might also negatively affect the relative purchasing power of our clients which could also have an adverse effect on our results of operations. For example, the U.S. Dollar remained relatively stable during the first half of 2021 and appreciated against the Euro during the second half of 2021, while the pound sterling appreciated against the Euro throughout the year 2021. No significant adverse movements in foreign exchange rates have occurred in early 2022. If the U.S. Dollar or some other currencies were to depreciate against the Euro, we expect that it would adversely impact our revenues and results of operations. The extent of adverse impacts from exchange rate fluctuations could increase if the portion of our business in countries outside of Eurozone increases. See “Item 5. “Operating and Financial Review—Trends, Uncertainties and Opportunities”.
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We seek to manage risks associated with fluctuations in currency through financial hedging instruments. Although we seek to manage our foreign currency risk in order to minimize any negative effects caused by rate fluctuations, including through hedging activities, there can be no assurance that we will be able to do so successfully, and our business, results of operations and financial condition could nevertheless be adversely affected by fluctuations in market rates, particularly if these conditions persist.
Our financial services activities are also subject to the risk of insolvency of dealers and retail clients, as well as unfavorable economic conditions in markets where these activities are carried out. Despite our efforts to mitigate such risks through the credit approval policies applied to dealers and retail clients, there can be no assurances that we will be able to successfully mitigate such risks, particularly with respect to a general change in economic conditions.
Changes in tax, tariff or fiscal policies could adversely affect demand for our products.
Imposition of any additional taxes and levies designed to limit the use of automobiles could adversely affect the demand for our vehicles and our results of operations. Changes in corporate and other taxation policies as well as changes in export and other incentives given by various governments, or import or tariff policies, could also adversely affect our results of operations. The impact of any such tariffs on our operations and results is uncertain and could be significant, and we can provide no assurance that any strategies we implement to mitigate the impact of such tariffs or other trade actions will be successful. While we are managing our product development and production operations on a global basis to reduce costs and lead times, unique national or regional standards can result in additional costs for product development, testing and manufacturing. Governments often require the implementation of new requirements during the middle of a product cycle, which can be substantially more expensive than accommodating these requirements during the design phase of a new product. The imposition of any additional taxes and levies or change in government policy designed to limit the use of high performance sports cars or automobiles more generally, or any decisions by policymakers to implement taxes on luxury automobiles, could also adversely affect the demand for our cars. The occurrence of the above may have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
If we were to lose our Authorized Economic Operator certificate, we may be required to modify our current business practices and to incur increased costs, as well as experience shipment delays.
Because we ship and sell our cars in numerous countries, the customs regulations of various jurisdictions are important to our business and operations. To expedite customs procedure, we obtained the European Union’s Authorized Economic Operator (AEO) certificate. The AEO certificate is granted to operators that meet certain requirements regarding supply chain security and the safety and compliance with law of the operator’s customs controls and procedures. Operators are audited periodically for continued compliance with the requirements. The AEO certificate allows us to benefit from special expedited customs treatment, which significantly facilitates the shipment of our cars in the various markets where we operate. If we were to lose the AEO status, including for failure to meet one of the certification’s requirements, we would be required to change our business practices and to adopt standard customs procedures for the shipment of our cars. This could result in increased costs and shipment delays, which, in turn, could negatively affect our results of operations.

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Risks Related to our Common Shares
The market price and trading volume of our common shares may be volatile, which could result in rapid and substantial losses for our shareholders.
The market price of our common shares may be highly volatile and could be subject to wide fluctuations. In addition, the trading volume of our common shares may fluctuate and cause significant price variations to occur. If the market price of our common shares declines significantly, a shareholder may be unable to sell their common shares at or above their purchase price, if at all. The market price of our common shares may fluctuate or decline significantly in the future. Some of the factors that could negatively affect the price of our common shares, or result in fluctuations in the price or trading volume of our common shares, include:
variations in our operating results, or failure to meet the market’s earnings expectations;
publication of research reports about us, the automotive industry or the luxury industry, or the failure of securities analysts to cover our common shares;
departures of any members of our management team or additions or departures of other key personnel;
adverse market reaction to any indebtedness we may incur or securities we may issue in the future;
actions by shareholders;
changes in market valuations of similar companies;
changes or proposed changes in laws or regulations, or differing interpretations thereof, affecting our business, or enforcement of these laws and regulations, or announcements relating to these matters;
adverse publicity about the automotive industry or the luxury industry generally, or particularly scandals relating to those industries, specifically;
litigation and governmental investigations; and
general market and economic conditions.
The loyalty voting program may affect the liquidity of our common shares and reduce our common share price.
The implementation of our loyalty voting program could reduce the trading liquidity and adversely affect the trading prices of our common shares. The loyalty voting program is intended to reward our shareholders for maintaining long-term share ownership by granting initial shareholders and persons holding our common shares continuously for at least three years the option to elect to receive special voting shares. Special voting shares cannot be traded and, if common shares participating in the loyalty voting program are sold they must be deregistered from the loyalty register and any corresponding special voting shares transferred to us for no consideration (om niet). This loyalty voting program is designed to encourage a stable shareholder base and, conversely, it may deter trading by shareholders that may be interested in participating in our loyalty voting program. Therefore, the loyalty voting program may reduce liquidity in our common shares and adversely affect their trading price.
The interests of our largest shareholders may differ from the interests of other shareholders.
Exor N.V. (“Exor”) is our largest shareholder, holding approximately 24.21 percent of our outstanding common shares and approximately 36.00 percent of our voting power (as of February 14, 2022). Therefore, Exor has a significant influence over these matters submitted to a vote of our shareholders, including matters such as adoption of the annual financial statements, declarations of annual dividends, the election and removal of the members of our board of directors (the “Board of Directors”), capital increases and amendments to our articles of association. In addition, as of February 14, 2022, Piero Ferrari, the Vice Chairman of Ferrari, holds approximately 10.30 percent of our outstanding common shares and approximately 15.31 percent of voting interest in us (as of February 14, 2022). The percentages of ownership and voting power above are calculated based on the number of outstanding shares net of treasury shares. As a result, Piero Ferrari also has influence in matters submitted to a vote of our shareholders. Exor and Piero Ferrari informed us that they have entered into a shareholder agreement pursuant to which they have undertaken to consult for the purpose of forming, where possible, a
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common view on the items on the agenda of shareholders meetings. See “Item 7.A. Major Shareholders and Related Party Transactions—Major Shareholders—Shareholders’ Agreement”. The interests of Exor and Piero Ferrari may in certain cases differ from those of other shareholders. In addition, the sale of substantial amounts of our common shares in the public market by Piero Ferrari or the perception that such a sale could occur could adversely affect the prevailing market price of the common shares.
We may have potential conflicts of interest with Stellantis and Exor and its related companies.
Questions relating to conflicts of interest may arise between us and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V., our former largest shareholder, renamed Stellantis N.V., in a number of areas relating to common shareholdings and management, as well as our past and ongoing relationships. There are certain overlaps among the directors and officers of us and Stellantis. For example, Mr. John Elkann, our Executive Chairman, is the Chairman and an executive director of Stellantis and Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Exor. Certain of our other directors and officers may also be directors or officers of Stellantis or Exor, our and Stellantis’s largest shareholder. These individuals owe duties both to us and to the other companies that they serve as officers and/or directors, which may create conflicts as, for example, these individuals review opportunities that may be appropriate or suitable for both us and such other companies, or we pursue business transactions in which both we and such other companies have an interest, such as our arrangement to supply engines for Maserati cars. Exor holds approximately 24.21 percent of our outstanding common shares and approximately 36.00 percent of the voting power in us (as of February 14, 2022), while it holds approximately 14.4 percent of the outstanding common shares in Stellantis (based on SEC filings). The percentages of ownership and voting power above are calculated based on the number of outstanding shares net of treasury shares. Exor also owns a controlling interest in CNH Industrial N.V., which was part of the former Fiat Group before its spin-off several years ago. These ownership interests could create actual, perceived or potential conflicts of interest when these parties or our common directors and officers are faced with decisions that could have different implications for us and Stellantis or Exor, as applicable.
Our loyalty voting program may make it more difficult for shareholders to acquire a controlling interest in Ferrari, change our management or strategy or otherwise exercise influence over us, which may affect the market price of our common shares.
The provisions of our articles of association which establish the loyalty voting program may make it more difficult for a third party to acquire, or attempt to acquire, control of our company, even if a change of control were considered favorably by shareholders holding a majority of our common shares. As a result of the loyalty voting program, a relatively large proportion of the voting power of Ferrari could be concentrated in a relatively small number of shareholders who would have significant influence over us. As of February 14, 2022, Exor had approximately 24.21 percent of our outstanding common shares and a voting interest in Ferrari of approximately 36.00 percent. As of February 14, 2022, Piero Ferrari held approximately 10.30 percent of our outstanding common shares and, as a result of the loyalty voting mechanism, had approximately 15.31 percent of the voting power in our shares. The percentages of ownership and voting power above are calculated based on the number of outstanding shares net of treasury shares. In addition, Exor and Piero Ferrari informed us that they have entered into a shareholder agreement, summarized under “Item 7.A. Major Shareholders and Related Party Transactions—Major Shareholders—Shareholders Agreement”. As a result, Exor and Piero Ferrari may exercise significant influence on matters involving our shareholders. Exor and Piero Ferrari and other shareholders participating in the loyalty voting program may have the power effectively to prevent or delay change of control or other transactions that may otherwise benefit our shareholders. The loyalty voting program may also prevent or discourage shareholder initiatives aimed at changing Ferrari’s management or strategy or otherwise exerting influence over Ferrari. See “Item 10.B. Memorandum and Articles of Association—The Ferrari Shares, Articles of Association and Terms and Conditions of the Special Voting Shares”.
We are a Dutch public company with limited liability, and our shareholders may have rights different to those of shareholders of companies organized in the United States.
The rights of our shareholders may be different from the rights of shareholders governed by the laws of U.S. jurisdictions. We are a Dutch public company with limited liability (naamloze vennootschap). Our corporate affairs are governed by our articles of association and by the laws governing companies incorporated in the Netherlands. The rights of our shareholders and the responsibilities of members of our Board of Directors may be different from the rights of shareholders and the responsibilities of members of board of directors in companies governed by the laws of other jurisdictions including the United States. In the performance of its duties, our Board of Directors is required by Dutch law to consider our interests and the interests of our shareholders, our employees and other stakeholders, in all cases with due
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observation of the principles of reasonableness and fairness. It is possible that some of these parties will have interests that are different from, or in addition to, your interests as a shareholder.
We expect to maintain our status as a “foreign private issuer” under the rules and regulations of the SEC and, thus, are exempt from a number of rules under the Exchange Act of 1934 and are permitted to file less information with the SEC than a company incorporated in the United States.
As a “foreign private issuer,” we are exempt from rules under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the “Exchange Act”) that impose certain disclosure and procedural requirements for proxy solicitations under Section 14 of the Exchange Act. In addition, our officers, directors and principal shareholders are exempt from the reporting and “short-swing” profit recovery provisions of Section 16 of the Exchange Act and the rules under the Exchange Act with respect to their purchases and sales of our common shares. Moreover, we are not required to file periodic reports and financial statements with the SEC as frequently or as promptly as U.S. companies whose securities are registered under the Exchange Act, nor are we required to comply with Regulation FD, which restricts the selective disclosure of material information. Accordingly, there may be less publicly available information concerning us than there is for U.S. public companies.
Our ability to pay dividends on our common shares may be limited and the level of future dividends is subject to change.
Our current dividend policy is set forth in “Item 8.A. Consolidated Statements and Other Financial Information—Dividend Policy”. Our payment of dividends on our common shares in the future will be subject to business conditions, financial conditions, earnings, cash balances, commitments, strategic plans and other factors that our Board of Directors may deem relevant at the time it recommends approval of the dividend. Our dividend policy is subject to change in the future based on changes in statutory requirements, market trends, strategic developments, capital requirements and a number of other factors. In addition, under our articles of association and Dutch law, dividends may be declared on our common shares only if the amount of equity exceeds the paid up and called up capital plus the reserves that have to be maintained pursuant to Dutch law or the articles of association. Further, even if we are permitted under our articles of association and Dutch law to pay cash dividends on our common shares, we may not have sufficient cash to pay dividends in cash on our common shares. We are a holding company and our operations are conducted through our subsidiaries. As a result, our ability to pay dividends primarily depends on the ability of our subsidiaries, particularly Ferrari S.p.A., to generate earnings and to provide us with the necessary financial resources.
Our maintenance of two exchange listings may adversely affect liquidity in the market for our common shares and could result in pricing differentials of our common shares between the two exchanges.
Our shares are listed on both the New York Stock Exchange (“NYSE”) and the Euronext Milan. The dual listing of our common shares may split trading between the NYSE and the Euronext Milan, adversely affect the liquidity of the shares and the development of an active trading market for our common shares in one or both markets and may result in price differentials between the exchanges. Differences in the trading schedules, as well as volatility in the exchange rate of the two trading currencies, among other factors, may result in different trading prices for our common shares on the two exchanges.
It may be difficult to enforce U.S. judgments against us.
We are organized under the laws of the Netherlands, and a substantial portion of our assets are outside of the United States. Most of our directors and senior management and our independent auditors are resident outside the United States, and all or a substantial portion of their respective assets may be located outside the United States. As a result, it may be difficult for U.S. investors to effect service of process within the United States upon these persons. It may also be difficult for U.S. investors to enforce within the United States judgments against us predicated upon the civil liability provisions of the securities laws of the United States or any state thereof. In addition, there is uncertainty as to whether the courts outside the United States would recognize or enforce judgments of U.S. courts obtained against us or our directors and officers predicated upon the civil liability provisions of the securities laws of the United States or any state thereof. Therefore, it may be difficult to enforce U.S. judgments against us, our directors and officers and our independent auditors.
Stellantis creditors may seek to hold us liable for certain Stellantis obligations.
One step of our Separation (further described under “Item 4.A. History and Development of the Company”) from FCA (references to “FCA” or “FCA Group” refer to Fiat Chrysler Automobiles N.V., together with its subsidiaries, prior to the merger between FCA and Peugeot S.A. completed on January 16, 2021, which resulted in the creation of Stellantis N.V.) included a demerger from FCA of our common shares previously held by it. In connection with a demerger under Dutch law,
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the demerged company may continue to be liable for certain obligations of the demerging company that exist at the time of the demerger, but only to the extent that the demerging company fails to satisfy such liabilities. Based on other actions taken as part of the Separation, we do not believe we retain any liability for obligations of FCA, now Stellantis, existing at the time of the Separation. Nevertheless, in the event that Stellantis fails to satisfy obligations to its creditors existing at the time of the demerger, it is possible that those creditors may seek to recover from us, claiming that we remain liable to satisfy such obligations. While we believe we would prevail against any such claim, litigation is inherently costly and uncertain and could have an adverse effect. See “Item 4.A. History and Development of the Company”.
Risks Related to Taxation
Changes to taxation or the interpretation or application of tax laws could have an adverse impact on our results of operations and financial condition.
Our business is subject to various taxes in different jurisdictions (mainly Italy), which include, among others, the Italian corporate income tax (“IRES”), regional trade tax (“IRAP”), value added tax (“VAT”), excise duty, registration tax and other indirect taxes. We are exposed to the risk that our overall tax burden may increase in the future.
Changes in tax laws or regulations or in the position of the relevant Italian and non-Italian authorities regarding the application, administration or interpretation of these laws or regulations, particularly if applied retrospectively, could have negative effects on our current business model and have a material adverse effect on our business, operating results and financial condition.
In order to reduce future potential disputes with tax authorities, we seek advance agreements with tax authorities on significant matters. In particular we filed a ruling application for advance pricing agreement (APA) on transfer pricing.
In addition, tax laws are complex and subject to subjective valuations and interpretive decisions, and we will periodically be subject to tax audits aimed at assessing our compliance with direct and indirect taxes. The tax authorities may not agree with our interpretations of, or the positions we have taken or intend to take on, tax laws applicable to our ordinary activities and extraordinary transactions. In case of challenges by the tax authorities to our interpretations, we could face long tax proceedings that could result in the payment of penalties and have a material adverse effect on our operating results, business and financial condition.

On October 8, 2021, an agreement was reached between 136 countries for a two-pillar approach to international tax reform (the “OECD Agreement”). Amongst other things, Pillar One proposes a reallocation of a proportion of tax to market jurisdictions, while Pillar Two seeks to apply a global minimum effective tax rate of 15 percent starting from 2023. The OECD Agreement is likely to determine changes in corporate tax rates in a number of countries in the coming years. The impact of changes in corporate tax rates on the measurement of tax assets and liabilities depends on the nature and timing of the legislative changes in each country, which are subject to uncertainty. Additionally, there are expected changes on the horizon with respect to US tax reforms. At this time, it is expected that these changes will be substantively enacted in 2022. There was no impact on current or deferred taxes in 2021 in relation to these potential tax changes and management will continue to monitor developments in the related tax legislation going forward.
As a result of the demergers and the merger in connection with the Separation, we might be jointly and severally liable with FCA for certain tax liabilities arisen in the hands of FCA.
Although the Italian tax authorities confirmed in a positive advance tax ruling issued on October 9, 2015 that the demergers and the Merger that was carried out in connection with the Separation would be respected as tax-free, neutral transactions from an Italian income tax perspective, under Italian tax law we may still be held jointly and severally liable, as a result of the combined application of the rules governing the allocation of tax liabilities in case of demergers and mergers, with FCA for taxes, penalties, interest and any other tax liability arising in the actions of FCA because of violations of its tax obligations related to tax years prior to the two Demergers described in the section “Item 4.A. History and Development of the Company”.
There may be potential “Passive Foreign Investment Company” tax considerations for U.S. holders.
Shares of our stock would be stock of a “passive foreign investment company,” or a PFIC, for U.S. federal income tax purposes with respect to a U.S. holder (as defined in “Item 10.E. Taxation-Material U.S. Federal Income Tax Consequences” below) if for any taxable year in which such U.S. holder held shares of our stock, after the application of applicable “look-through rules” (i) 75 percent or more of our gross income for the taxable year consists of “passive
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income” (including dividends, interest, gains from the sale or exchange of investment property and rents and royalties other than rents and royalties which are received from unrelated parties in connection with the active conduct of a trade or business, as defined in applicable Treasury Regulations), or (ii) at least 50 percent of our assets for the taxable year (averaged over the year and determined based upon value) produce or are held for the production of “passive income”. U.S. persons who own shares of a PFIC are subject to a disadvantageous U.S. federal income tax regime with respect to the income derived by the PFIC, the dividends they receive from the PFIC, and the gain, if any, they derive from the sale or other disposition of their shares in the PFIC.
While we believe that shares of our stock are not stock of a PFIC for U.S. federal income tax purposes, this conclusion is based on a factual determination made annually and thus is subject to change. Moreover, our common shares may become stock of a PFIC in future taxable years if there were to be changes in our assets, income or operations. See “Item 10.E. Taxation-PFIC Considerations” for a further discussion.
The consequences of the loyalty voting program are uncertain.
No statutory, judicial or administrative authority directly discusses how the receipt, ownership, or disposition of special voting shares should be treated for Italian or U.S. tax purposes and as a result, the tax consequences in those jurisdictions are uncertain.
The fair market value of the special voting shares, which may be relevant to the tax consequences, is a factual determination and is not governed by any guidance that directly addresses such a situation. Because, among other things, our special voting shares are not transferable (other than, in very limited circumstances, together with the associated common shares) and a shareholder will receive amounts in respect of the special voting shares only if we are liquidated, we believe and intend to take the position that the fair market value of each special voting share is minimal. However, the relevant tax authorities could assert that the value of the special voting shares as determined by us is incorrect.
The tax treatment of the loyalty voting program is unclear and shareholders are urged to consult their tax advisors in respect of the consequences of acquiring, owning and disposing of special voting shares. See “Item 10.E. Taxation-Loyalty Voting Program” for a further discussion.
We currently benefit or seek to benefit from certain special tax regimes, which may not be available in the future.
Italian Law no. 190/2014, as subsequently amended and supplemented, introduced an optional Patent Box regime in the Italian tax system. The Patent Box regime is a tax exemption related to, inter alia, the use of intellectual property assets. Business income derived from the use of each qualified intangible asset is partially exempted from taxation for both IRES and IRAP purposes. We are currently applying the Patent Box tax regime for the period from 2020 to 2024, in line with applicable tax regulations in Italy. Law Decree No. 146 as amended by the 2022 Italian budget law, replaced the former Patent Box regime (which allowed taxpayers to exempt from corporate income tax (IRES) and regional income tax (IRAP) up to 50% of their income derived from the direct or indirect exploitation of intangibles) with a 110% “super tax deduction” for R&D expenses related to eligible intangible assets. The decree provides for a specific transitional procedure between the two regimes. The amount of the related tax benefits (if any) that the Group may receive from the Patent Box or other tax regimes remains subject to uncertainty.

Furthermore, we currently calculate taxes due in Italy based, among other things, on certain tax breaks recognized by Italian tax regulations for R&D expenses and for the investments on manufacturing equipment, which result in a tax saving.

In addition, we benefit from the measures introduced in Italy by art. 110 of Law Decree no. 104/2020, converted into Law no.126/2020, which re-opened the voluntary step up of tangible and intangible assets, with the application of a three-percent substitutive tax rate. The 2022 budget law introduced some retroactive changes to the step-up regime. In particular, the 2022 budget law provides for an extension from 18 years to 50 years of the amortization period for tax purposes for any trademarks and goodwill that benefited from the step-up regime. The modification even if reduces our annual financial benefit does not affect the overall positive impact of the incentive.

These measures continue to mitigate the tax burden in Italy. Significant changes in regulations or interpretation might adversely affect the availability of such exemptions and result in higher tax charges. See also “Changes to taxation or the interpretation or application of tax laws could have an adverse impact on our results of operations and financial condition.”
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Item 4. Information on the Company

A. History and Development of the Company
Ferrari was incorporated as a public limited liability company (naamloze vennootschap) under the laws of the Netherlands on September 4, 2015 with an indefinite duration. Our official seat (statutaire zetel) is in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, and our corporate address and principal place of business are located at Via Abetone Inferiore n. 4, I-41053 Maranello (MO), Italy. Ferrari is registered with the Dutch Trade Register of the Chamber of Commerce under number 64060977. Its telephone number is +39-0536-949111. The name and address of the Company’s agent in the United States is: Ferrari North America, Inc., 250 Sylvan Avenue, Englewood Cliffs, NJ 07632. Its telephone number is +1 (201) 816 2600.
Our company is named after our founder Enzo Ferrari. An Alfa Romeo driver since 1924, Enzo Ferrari founded his own racing team, Scuderia Ferrari, in Modena in 1929 initially to race Alfa Romeo cars. In 1939 he set up his own company, initially called Auto Avio Costruzioni. In late 1943, Enzo Ferrari moved his headquarters from Modena to Maranello, which remains our headquarters to this day.
In 1947, we produced our first racing car, the 125 S. The 125 S’s powerful 12 cylinder engine would go on to become synonymous with the Ferrari brand. In 1948, the first road car, the Ferrari 166 Inter, was produced. Styling quickly became an integral part of the Ferrari brand.
In 1950, we began our participation in the Formula 1 World Championship, racing in the world’s second Grand Prix in Monaco, which makes Scuderia Ferrari the longest running Formula 1 team. We won our first Constructor World Title in 1952. Our success on the world’s tracks and roads extends beyond Formula 1, including victories in some of the most important car races such as the 24 Hours of Le Mans, the world’s oldest endurance automobile race, and the 24 Hours of Daytona.
The Fiat group acquired a 50 percent stake in Ferrari S.p.A. in 1969 and increased its stake to 90 percent in 1988 following the death of Enzo Ferrari, with the remaining 10 percent held by Enzo Ferrari’s son, Piero Ferrari.
Ferrari became an independent, publicly traded company following its separation from FCA (renamed Stellantis in January 2021, following the merger of Peugeot S.A. with and into FCA), which was completed on January 3, 2016 (the “Separation”) and occurred through a series of transactions including (i) an intragroup restructuring which resulted in the Company’s acquisition of the assets and business of Ferrari North Europe Limited and the transfer by FCA of its 90 percent shareholding in Ferrari S.p.A. to the Company, (ii) the transfer of Piero Ferrari’s 10 percent shareholding in Ferrari S.p.A. to the Company, (iii) the initial public offering of common shares of the Company on the New York Stock Exchange in October 2015 under the ticker symbol RACE, and (iv) the distribution, following the initial public offering, of FCA’s remaining interest in the Company to FCA’s shareholders. On January 4, 2016 the Company also completed the listing of its common shares on the Mercato Telematico Azionario (“MTA”, subsequently renamed Euronext Milan), under the ticker symbol RACE.
For information on the SEC’s website and our website, please refer to “Item 10.H. Documents on Display”.

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B. Business Overview

Business Summary
Ferrari is among the world’s leading luxury brands, focused on the design, engineering, production and sale of the world’s most recognizable luxury performance sports cars. Our brand symbolizes exclusivity, innovation, state-of-the-art sporting performance and Italian design and engineering heritage. Our name and history and the image enjoyed by our cars are closely associated with our Formula 1 racing team, Scuderia Ferrari, the most successful racing team in the history of Formula 1. From the inaugural year of Formula 1 in 1950 through the present, Scuderia Ferrari has won 238 Grand Prix races, 16 Constructors’ World titles and 15 Drivers’ World titles. We are the only team which has taken part in all the editions of the Championship, racing in more than 1,000 Formula 1 Grand Prix races. We believe our history of excellence, technological innovation and defining style transcends the automotive industry, and is the foundation of the Ferrari brand and image. We design, engineer and produce our cars in Maranello, Italy, and sell them in over 60 markets worldwide through a network of 172 authorized dealers operating 191 points of sale as of the end of 2021.
We believe our cars are the epitome of performance, luxury and styling. Our product offering comprises four main pillars: the sports range, the GT range, special series and Icona, a line of modern cars inspired by our iconic cars of the past. Our current product range (including cars presented in 2021, for which shipments will commence in future years) is comprised of six sports cars (the 812 GTS, the Ferrari F8 Tributo, the Ferrari F8 Spider, the 296 GTB, the SF90 Stradale and the SF90 Spider), two GT cars (the Ferrari Roma and the Ferrari Portofino M), two special series cars (the 812 Competizione and the 812 Competizione A), two versions of our first Icona model, the Ferrari Monza SP1 and the Ferrari Monza SP2, as well as the recently presented new model in the Icona range, the Ferrari Daytona SP3.
In 2021 we completed the shipments of the 812 Superfast, while the shipments of the Ferrari Monza SP1 and SP2 will be completed in the first quarter of 2022. We also produce limited edition hypercars and one-off cars. Our most recent hypercar, the LaFerrari Aperta, was launched in 2016 to celebrate our 70th Anniversary and finished its limited series run in 2018. In 2021, we launched 4 new models, including the 296 GTB, a new PHEV featuring a new V6 engine, the limited series V12 812 Competizione and 812 Competizione A, and the new Icona series model, the Ferrari Daytona SP3, and we have launched 13 models in accordance with our plan to launch 15 new models by 2022 as announced at our 2018 Capital Markets Day.
In 2021, we shipped 11,155 cars and recorded net revenues of €4,271 million, EBIT of €1,075 million, net profit of €833 million and earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA) of €1,531 million. For additional information regarding EBITDA, including a reconciliation of EBITDA to net profit, as well as other non-GAAP financial measures we present, see “Item 5. Operating and Financial Review and Prospects—Non-GAAP Financial Measures”.
Whilst broadening our product portfolio to target a larger customer base, we continue to pursue a low volume production strategy in order to maintain a reputation for exclusivity and scarcity among purchasers of our cars and we carefully manage our production volumes and delivery waiting lists to promote this reputation. We divide our regional markets into (i) EMEA, (ii) Americas, (iii) Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan, and (iv) Rest of APAC, which represented respectively 49.2 percent, 25.4 percent, 8.1 percent and 17.3 percent of units shipped in 2021. The geographical distribution of shipments reflects deliberate allocations driven by the phase-in pace of individual models.
We focus our marketing and promotion efforts in the investments we make in our racing activities and in particular, Scuderia Ferrari’s participation in the FIA Formula 1 World Championship, which is the pinnacle of motorsport and is one of the most watched annual sports series in the world, with approximately 445 million unique viewers in 2021 and an average total audience for a Grand Prix weekend of 70.3 million. (Source: Formula 1 Press Office). Although our most recent Formula 1 world title was in 2008, we continuously enhance our focus on Formula 1 activities with the goal of improving racing results and restoring our historical position as the premier racing team in Formula 1. We believe that these activities support the strength and awareness of our brand among motor enthusiasts, clients and the general public.
As one of the world’s most recognized premium luxury brands, we operate in carefully selected luxury and lifestyle categories consistent with our image. We launched our first fashion collection on June 13, 2021 in Maranello, drawing inspiration from our marque’s style, innovation and performance. We also license the Ferrari brand to a limited number of producers and retailers of luxury and lifestyle sectors, including theme parks that, we believe, enhance the brand experience of our loyal clients and Ferrari enthusiasts. The world of Ferrari can also be experienced in our Ferrari Museum in Maranello and in the Enzo Ferrari Museum in Modena.
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Our international network of Ferrari Stores consists of 16 Ferrari owned store and 14 franchised stores (including 12 Ferrari Store Junior) where visitors can find our fashion collection as well as on our website. In 2021 we began giving a fresh new look to the stores, starting with our stores in Maranello, Milan, Rome and Los Angeles.

On June 15, 2021 we reopened and revitalized our Ristorante Cavallino, which is situated opposite to the entrance of our Maranello factory, while retaining the heritage of this historic location.

We continue in our unwavering pursuit of reaching carbon neutrality by 2030, addressing – in addition to our electrification journey – both direct and indirect emissions with a focus on energy and materials. As a further step forward in this process, in 2021 we calculated our carbon footprint considering the emissions related to all of our activities over our entire value chain. Our calculation, based on greenhouse gas protocol methodology, has been certified according to ISO 14064-1:2018 requirements by a third-party and allowed us to determine priority areas for action.

We will continue focusing our efforts on protecting and enhancing the value of our brand to preserve our strong financial profile and participate in the growth of the premium luxury market. We intend to pursue controlled and profitable growth in existing and emerging markets while expanding the Ferrari brand to carefully selected lifestyle categories.

Industry Overview
Within the luxury goods market, we define our target market for luxury performance cars as two-door cars powered by engines producing more than 500 hp and selling at a retail price in excess of Euro 150,000 (including VAT). The luxury performance car market historically has followed relatively closely growth patterns in the broader luxury market. The luxury performance car market is generally affected by global macroeconomic conditions and, although we and certain other manufacturers have proven relatively resilient, general downturns can have a disproportionate impact on sales of luxury goods in light of the discretionary nature of consumer spending in this market. Furthermore, because of the emotional nature of the purchasing decision, economic confidence and factors such as expectations regarding future income streams as well as the social acceptability of luxury goods may impact sales.
Following the sharp recession of 2008-2009, the luxury performance car market has been resilient to further economic downturns and stagnation in the broader economy, also a result of the increase of new product launches. A sustained period of wealth creation in several Asian countries and, to a lesser extent, in the Americas, has led to an expanding population of potential consumers of luxury goods. Developing consumer preferences in the Asian markets, where the newly affluent are increasingly embracing western brands of luxury products, have also led to higher demand for cars in our segment, which are all produced by established European manufacturers. In turn, the changing demographic of customers and potential customers is driving an evolution towards luxury performance cars more suited to an urban, daily use.
Additionally, the growing appetite of younger affluent purchasers for luxury performance cars has led to new entrants, which in turn has resulted in higher sales overall in the market.
In 2021, the luxury performance car market experienced a V-shaped recovery, with Ferrari shipments returning to and surpassing the 2019 pre-pandemic levels while shipments of the overall luxury performance car market partially recovered but remained below the 2019 pre-pandemic levels, after the economic shock experienced in 2020 as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. The actions taken worldwide for the containment of the pandemic, including widespread vaccination campaigns, enabled Ferrari and some of its main competitors to fully recover and maintain their production capacity. Furthermore, the renewed product offering by several competitors was another key element driving the positive performance of the market.
Unlike in other segments of the broader luxury market, in the luxury performance car market, a significant portion of demand is driven by new product launches. The market share of individual producers fluctuates over time reflecting the timing of product launches. New launches tend to drive sales volumes even in difficult market environments because the novelty, exclusivity and excitement of a new product is capable of creating and capturing its own demand from clients.
Growing environmental concerns are leading to the implementation of increasingly stringent emissions regulations and an increase in demand for both hybrid and electric vehicles. Cost and limited charging infrastructure are currently limiting factors in the demand for electric vehicles, but advancements in battery technology in coming years are expected to boost sales of hybrid and electric high performance luxury vehicles, although at a slower pace compared to mass market
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vehicles. The ability to combine driving experience with hybrid and electric technology will be key for the commercial success of high performance luxury vehicles.
As shown in the chart below, our volumes in recent years have proven less volatile than our competitors’. We believe this is due to our strategy of maintaining low volumes compared to demand, as well as to the higher number of models in our range and our more frequent product launches compared to our competitors.

race-20211231_g1.jpg
Ferrari and Luxury Performance Car Industry data are updated to December 31, 2021.
The commercial criteria we used for evaluation of the Luxury Performance Car Industry include all two door GT and sports cars with power above 500 hp, and retail price above Euro 150,000 (including VAT) sold by Aston Martin, Audi, Bentley, BMW, Ferrari, Ford, Honda/Acura, Lamborghini, Maserati, McLaren, Mercedes Benz, Polestar, Porsche and Rolls-Royce.
Ferrari data based on internal information for the 22 top countries (excluding Middle East countries) for Ferrari annual registrations and sales (which accounted for approximately 86% of the total Ferrari shipments in 2021).
Data for the Luxury Performance Car Industry based on units registered (in Brazil, Japan, Taiwan, United Kingdom, Germany, France, Switzerland, Italy, Poland, Spain, Sweden, Netherlands, Belgium and Austria) or sold (in USA, South Korea, Mainland China, Russia, Australia, New Zealand, Singapore and Indonesia). Source: USA: US Maker Data Club, Brazil-JATO; Austria-OSZ; Belgium-FEBIAC; France-SIV; Germany-KBA; UK-SMMT; Italy-UNRAE; Netherlands-VWE; Poland-CEPiK; Spain-TRAFICO; Sweden-BranschData; Switzerland-ASTRA; Mainland China-China Automobile Industry Association-DataClub; Russia-AEBRUS; Taiwan-Ministry of Transportation and Communications; Australia-VFACTS-S; Japan-JAIA; Indonesia-GAIKINDO; New Zealand-VFACTS; Singapore-LTA, MTA (Land Transport Authority, Motor Trader Associations); South Korea-KAIDA.
In 2021, Ferrari volumes in the largest 22 markets increased compared to 2020, primarily driven by contribution from our renewed and enlarged product range. In 2021, we had a market share of 26% in the luxury performance car market; with 30% of market share in the sports car segment and 20% of market share in the GT segment.

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The chart below sets forth our market shares in 2021 based on volumes in our largest 22 markets by geographical area.

race-20211231_g2.jpg
Ferrari and Luxury Performance Car Industry data updated to December 31, 2021.

The commercial criteria we used for evaluation of the Luxury Performance Car Industry include all two door GT and sports cars with power above 500 hp, and retail price above Euro 150,000 (including VAT) sold by Aston Martin, Audi, Bentley, BMW, Ferrari, Ford, Honda/Acura, Lamborghini, Maserati, McLaren, Mercedes Benz, Polestar, Porsche, and Rolls-Royce.

Ferrari data based on internal information for the 22 top countries (excluding Middle East countries) for Ferrari annual registrations and sales (which accounted for approximately 86% of the total Ferrari shipments in 2021).

Data for the Luxury Performance Car Industry based on units registered (Brazil, Japan, Taiwan, United Kingdom, Germany, France, Switzerland, Italy, Poland, Spain, Sweden, Netherlands, Belgium and Austria) or sold (in USA, South Korea, Mainland China, Russia, Australia, New Zealand, Singapore and Indonesia). Source: USA: US Maker Data Club, Brazil-JATO; Austria-OSZ; Belgium-FEBIAC; France-SIV; Germany-KBA; UK-SMMT; Italy-UNRAE; Netherlands-VWE; Poland-CEPiK; Spain-TRAFICO; Sweden-BranschData; Switzerland-ASTRA; Mainland China-China Automobile Industry Association-DataClub; Russia-AEBRUS; Taiwan-Ministry of Transportation and Communications; Australia-VFACTS-S; Japan-JAIA; Indonesia-GAIKINDO; New Zealand-VFACTS; Singapore-LTA, MTA (Land Transport Authority, Motor Trader Associations); South Korea-KAIDA.

Ferrari is market leader in several countries, including France, Italy, Switzerland, UK, USA, Australia, Japan and South Korea, among others.

While we monitor our market share as an indicator of our brand appeal, we do not regard market share in the luxury performance market as particularly relevant as compared to other segments of the automotive industry. We are not focused on market share as a performance metric. Instead, we deliberately manage our supply relative to demand, to defend and promote our brand exclusivity and premium pricing.

Competition
Competition in the luxury performance car market is concentrated in a fairly small number of producers, including both large automotive companies that own luxury brands as well as small producers exclusively focused on luxury cars, like us. The luxury performance car market includes sports cars and GT cars.
Our current sports car models are the 812 GTS, the Ferrari F8 Tributo, the Ferrari F8 Spider, the 296 GTB and the SF90 Stradale and the SF90 Spider, our first series production Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) models. Our principal competitors are Lamborghini, McLaren, Porsche, Mercedes, Aston Martin and Audi. Our current GT range models include the Ferrari Roma and the Ferrari Portofino M, while our main competitors are Rolls-Royce, Bentley, Aston Martin and Mercedes.
Competition in the luxury performance car market is driven by the strength of the brand and the appeal of the products in terms of performance, styling, novelty and innovation as well as on the manufacturers’ ability to renew its product offerings regularly in order to continue to stimulate customer demand.
Competition among similarly positioned luxury performance cars is also driven by price and total cost of ownership. Resilience of the car value after a period of ownership is an important competitive dimension among similarly positioned luxury cars, as a higher resilience decreases the total cost of ownership and promotes repeat purchases: we believe this is a strong competitive advantage of Ferrari cars.

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Sports and GT Range, Special Series and Icona: Ferrari Line-Up Strategic Pillars
race-20211231_g3.jpg
Our product offering comprises four main pillars: the sports range, the GT range, special series and Icona. Our current product range as of the date of this report includes six sports cars (the 812 GTS, the Ferrari F8 Tributo, the Ferrari F8 Spider, the 296 GTB, the SF90 Stradale and the SF90 Spider), two GT cars (the Ferrari Roma and the Ferrari Portofino M), two special series cars (the 812 Competizione and the 812 Competizione A), and three strictly limited edition Icona models (the new Ferrari Daytona SP3, which was presented in November 2021, as well as the Ferrari Monza SP1 and SP2). In 2021 we completed shipments of the 812 Superfast. We target end clients seeking high performance cars with distinctive design and state-of-the-art technology. Our broad model range is designed to fulfill the strategy of “Different Ferrari for different Ferraristi, different Ferrari for different moments”, which means being able to offer a highly differentiated product line-up that can meet the varying needs of new customer segments (in terms of sportiness, comfort, on-board space, design, amongst others) and that can allow our existing clients to use a Ferrari in various moments of their lives. Our diversified product offering includes different architectures (such as front-engine and mid-rear engine), engine sizes (V6, V8 and V12), technologies (atmospheric, turbo-charged, hybrid, electric), body styles (such as coupes, spiders and targa), and seats (2 seaters and 2+ seaters).
We are also actively engaged in after sales activities driven, among other things, by the objective of preserving and extending the market value of the cars we sell. We believe our cars’ performance in terms of value preservation after a period of ownership significantly exceeds that of any other brand in the luxury car segment. High residual value is important to the primary market because clients, when purchasing our cars, take into account the expected resale value of the car in assessing the overall cost of ownership. Furthermore, a higher residual value potentially lowers the cost for the owner to switch to a new model thereby supporting client loyalty and promoting repeat purchase.
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race-20211231_g4.jpg
The charts below set forth the percentage of our unit shipments (excluding the XX Programme, racing cars, one-off and pre-owned cars) for the years ended December 31, 2021, 2020 and 2019 by pillar:
race-20211231_g5.jpg
_____________________
(*) Shipments of Icona models commenced in 2019 and contributed to less than 1 percent of our shipments for that year.

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The table and charts below set forth our unit shipments(1) for the years ended December 31, 2021, 2020 and 2019, by geographic market:
(Number of cars and % of total cars)For the years ended December 31,
2021%2020%2019%
EMEA
Germany1,252 11.2 %995 10.9 %967 9.5 %
UK996 8.9 %971 10.6 %1,120 11.1 %
Italy668 6.0 %574 6.3 %559 5.5 %
Switzerland481 4.3 %456 5.0 %454 4.5 %
France473 4.2 %463 5.1 %452 4.5 %
Middle East(2)
334 3.0 %304 3.3 %309 3.1 %
Other EMEA(3)
1,288 11.6 %1,055 11.6 %1,034 10.1 %
Total EMEA5,492 49.2 %4,818 52.8 %4,895 48.3 %
Americas(4)
2,831 25.4 %2,325 25.5 %2,900 28.6 %
Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan
899 8.1 %456 5.0 %836 8.3 %
Rest of APAC(5)
1,933 17.3 %1,520 16.7 %1,500 14.8 %
Total11,155 100.0 %9,119 100.0 %10,131 100.0 %
__________________________
(1)Excluding the XX Programme, racing cars, one-off and pre-owned cars.
(2)Middle East mainly includes the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia, Bahrain, Lebanon, Qatar, Oman and Kuwait.
(3)Other EMEA includes Africa and the other European markets not separately identified.
(4)Americas includes the United States of America, Canada, Mexico, the Caribbean and Central and South America.
(5)Rest of APAC mainly includes Japan, Australia, Singapore, Indonesia, South Korea, Thailand, India and Malaysia.



race-20211231_g6.jpg

Sports Range
Our sports cars are characterized by compact bodies, a design guided by performance and aerodynamics, and often benefit from technologies initially developed for our Formula 1 single-seaters or Ferrari GT racing activities. They favor performance over comfort, seeking to provide a driver with an immediate response and superior handling, leveraging state-of-the-art vehicle dynamics components and controls. In our sports car class, we offer six models: the SF90 Stradale and SF90 Spider, our first series production cars which feature PHEV technology that combines a V8 engine (780 hp) with three electric motors allowing the car to reach 1,000 hp; the Ferrari F8 Tributo and the Ferrari F8 Spider, equipped with a mid-rear V8 engine (720 hp), 4 time winner of the engine of the year award; the 812 GTS, equipped with a front V12 engine (800 hp) and the 296 GTB, which is the first 6-cylinder engine installed on a Ferrari road car and produces 830 hp total power output delivered by a new 120° V6 engine (663 hp) coupled with an electric motor capable of delivering a further 122 kW (167 hp) – unprecedented performance for a V6 car.
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GT Range

Our GT cars, while maintaining the performance expected of a Ferrari, are characterized by more refined interiors with a higher focus on comfort and on-board life quality. In our GT range, we offer two models equipped with our V8 engine, the Ferrari Roma (620 hp) and the Ferrari Portofino M (620 hp).
The following chart depicts the four dimensions of our customer value proposition for our sports and GT range models:
race-20211231_g7.jpg
Special Series
From time to time, we also design, engineer and produce special series cars which can be limited in time or volume and are usually based on our range sports models but introduce novel product concepts. These cars are characterized by significant modifications designed to enhance performance and driving emotions. Our special series cars are particularly targeted to collectors and, from a commercial and product development standpoint, they facilitate the transition from existing to new range models. Following the completion of shipments for the Ferrari 488 Pista and Ferrari 488 Pista Spider in 2020, in 2021 Ferrari launched the 812 Competizione and the 812 Competizione A (830 hp). Respectively a coupe and a targa, the 812 Competizione and the 812 Competizione A represent the pinnacle of our technical expertise and performance with an extraordinary weight to power ratio of 1.79 kg/hp, which puts them at the top of our V12 car category, reaching 0-100 km/h in 2.85 seconds and 0-200 km/h in 7.7 seconds.
Icona
In September 2018, we introduced a new pillar of our product portfolio: the Icona, a unique concept that takes inspiration from the iconic cars of our history and reinterprets them in a modern fashion, pairing timeless design with state-of-the-art materials and technology. The first examples of this strictly limited-edition product line-up are the Ferrari Monza SP1 and SP2, which are inspired by the classic collectible barchetta cars, the 750 Monza and 860 Monza. In 2021 the Ferrari Daytona SP3 was unveiled. This limited-edition targa takes inspiration from legendary Ferrari sports prototypes of the 1960s and sports a naturally aspirated V12 engine, mid-rear-mounted in typical racing car style. Undisputedly the most iconic of all of Ferrari’s engines, this power unit delivers 840 hp – along with 697 Nm of torque and maximum revs of 9500 rpm – making it the most powerful naturally aspirated road engine ever built by Ferrari.
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Limited Edition Hypercars and One-Offs
In line with our tradition of hypercars starting with the GTO (288 GTO) in 1984 up to the Enzo in 2002 and the LaFerrari Aperta, our latest hypercar launched in 2016, we also produce limited edition hypercars. These are the highest expression of Ferrari road car performance at the time and are often the forerunners of technological innovations for future range models, with innovative features and futuristic design.
In order to meet the varying needs of our most loyal and discerning clients, we also produce a very limited number of one-off models. While based on the chassis and equipped with engines of one of the current range models for homologation and registration purposes, these cars reflect the exact exterior and interior design specifications requested by the clients, and are produced as a single, unique car. Some of the most iconic models emerged from our One-Off program include the SP12 EC (inspired by the 512 BB and created in 2011), the F12 TRS (a radical two-seat roadster created on the platform of the F12berlinetta in 2014), the Ferrari SP38 (a superlative mid-rear V8 turbo taking inspiration from the legendary Ferrari F40), the 458MM Speciale (the last mid rear model with a V8 naturally aspirated engine in 2016), the Ferrari P80/C, a real track car taking inspiration from past Ferrari Sport Prototipo models, and the Ferrari Omologata, based on the 812 Superfast V12 platform. The most recent model, produced in 2021, is the BR20, a very elegant V12 based on the GTC4 Lusso.

Personalization Offer
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All of our models feature highly customizable interior and exterior options, which are included in our personalization catalog. Some of these options include performance contents like carbon fibre parts, carbon fibre wheels, titanium exhaust systems, alternative brake caliper colors, parking cameras, MagnaRide dual mode suspension, various door panel configurations, steering wheel inserts and state-of-the-art custom high fidelity sound systems. Starting with the SF90 Stradale and the SF90 Spider, we have also introduced the “Assetto Fiorano” configuration, which provides numerous exclusive features for those who seek radical performance and design. This more extreme configuration is also available for the 296 GTB.
With our “Special Equipment” program, we offer clients additional customization choices for their cars. Our specialists are able to guide clients in creating a very customized car through a wide catalog of special items such as different types of rare leathers, custom stitching, special paints, special carbon fiber, and personalized luggage sets designed to match the car’s interior.
The “Tailor Made” program provides an additional level of personalization in accordance with the expectations of our clients. A dedicated Ferrari designer assists clients in selecting and applying virtually any specific design element chosen
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by the client. Our clients benefit from a large selection of finishes and accessories in an array of different materials (ranging from cashmere to denim), treatments and hues. To assist our clients’ choice we also offer three collections inspired by Ferrari’s own tradition: Scuderia (taking its lead from our sporting history), Classica (bringing a modern twist to the styling cues of our signature GT models) and Inedita (showcasing more experimental and innovation-led personalization).
The “One-off” program is the maximum level of personalization and exclusivity. See “—Limited Edition Hypercars and One-Offs” above for more details.

Design
Design is a fundamental and distinctive aspect of our products and our brand. Our designers, modelers and engineers work together to create car bodies that incorporate the most innovative aerodynamic solutions in the sleek and powerful lines typical of our cars. The interiors of our cars seek to balance functionality, aesthetics and comfort. Cockpits are designed to maximize the driving experience, tending towards more sporty or more comfortable depending on the model. The interiors of our vehicles boast elegant and sophisticated trims and details that enhance the ergonomic layout of all main controls, many of which are clustered on the steering wheel. A guiding principle of our design is that each new model represents a clear departure from prior models and introduces new and distinctive aesthetic elements, delivering constant innovation within the furrow of tradition.
For the design of our cars we have relied historically on Italian coachbuilders such as Carrozzeria Touring, Vignale, Scaglietti and Pininfarina. These partnerships helped Ferrari in defining its design language at the forefront of design advance. Throughout the years this area of excellence has been recognized repeatedly by a long series of awards being bestowed upon Ferrari cars.
In 2010 we established the Ferrari Design Centre, our in-house design department, with the objective of improving control over the entire design process and ensuring long-term continuity of the Ferrari style. The mission of the Ferrari Design Centre is to define and evolve the stylistic direction of the marque, imprinting all new products with a modern stamp, according to a futuristic, uncompromised vision. The name and logo “Ferrari Design” denotes all concepts and works of the Ferrari Design Centre (see “—Intellectual Property”). Ferrari Design handles all aspects of automotive styling for the Ferrari road cars product range, encompassing the styling of all bodywork, external components and interior trim, applied to series production models for the GT and sports car range special editions, limited edition hypercars, Iconas, one-off models, concept cars and some track-only models. Ferrari Design also includes a Color & Trim unit which manages the choice of materials and finishes for both exterior and interior trim and, in addition, is responsible for the Tailor Made program in conjunction with the Product Marketing department. Ferrari Design is also involved in the styling and conceptual definition of Ferrari branded products produced by our licensees (see “—Brand Activities”). In 2019, we created the Advanced Design team, a laboratory that aims at defining the brand’s design vision, developing new concepts and formal languages through so far unexplored methods and tools, and trying to achieve simplification and formal purity while staying true to the Ferrari DNA which has characterized its history.
Ferrari Design is organized as an integrated automotive design studio, employing a total workforce of approximately 120 people (full-time workers as well as external contractors) including designers, 3D surfacing operators, physical modelers and graphic artists. It operates a modeling studio fully equipped with 5-axis milling machines with the capacity to develop various full-scale models (interior and exterior) in parallel.
In September 2018 we opened a new building for the Ferrari Design Centre, which is our first facility fully dedicated to the Ferrari Design. The new building hosts two Ateliers and the Tailor Made department to engage clients with Ferrari’s rich personalization services. The Ferrari Design Centre has designed our most recent cars, including our entire current line up.

During its 12 year history, the Ferrari Design Centre has received many prestigious design awards for the cars it has designed, including the following in the last 2 years:

Ferrari SF90 Spider: iF Design Award; Red Dot Design Award (2021);
Ferrari Omologata: Red Dot Design Award (2021);
Ferrari Roma: iF Design Award (2021);
Ferrari Portofino M: AUTONIS - Best New Design 2021-Auto Motor und Sport - (2021);
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Ferrari Roma: The Most Beautiful Supercar of the Year — Festival Automobile International, Paris (2020); Red Dot Design Award (2020); Car Design Award (2020);
Ferrari SF90 Stradale: iF Gold Design Award (2020); Red Dot Best of The Best (2020);
Ferrari F8 Tributo: iF Design Award (2020); Red Dot Design Award (2020);
Ferrari One Off P80/C: iF Design Award (2020);
Ferrari Monza SP1: XXVI PREMIO COMPASSO D’ORO (2020).

On September 27, 2021 we announced a long-term, multi-year collaboration with the creative collective LoveFrom. The first expression of this new partnership will bring together Ferrari’s legendary performance and excellence with LoveFrom’s unrivalled experience and creativity that has defined extraordinary world changing products.

Product Development
Product development and technological innovation
    Our development efforts take into account the three defining dimensions of Ferrari cars; performance; versatility and comfort; and driving emotions.
Performance reflects features such as weight, horsepower, torque, grip, aerodynamic efficiency, acceleration, and maximum speed, which all contribute to determine the lap time on track. We strive to ensure that every Ferrari is the best performing car in its segment.
Versatility derives from spaciousness, accessibility and mode of traction, including rear‑wheel‑drive or all‑wheel‑drive and, in future, electric-powered driving. Comfort results from the ease of the riding experience and onboard interface. Regulation will affect development in this area; for example, a prescribed electric range may be required in future to access city centers.
Driving emotions is a key differentiator of Ferrari cars. There are three elements to driving emotions: sound, perceived acceleration and responsiveness of the car. Sound is an important part of the experience and very involving for the driver. Perceived acceleration is the driver’s subjective impression of the instantaneous car acceleration beyond the actual 0-100 or 0-200 km/h performance measured in the car technical specifications. Responsiveness requires that every driver command (steering, gear shifting and braking) leads to an immediate, linear and controllable reaction of the car.
These three dimensions variably interact in our sports and GT cars. As we work on the future product range, we strive to improve on each of those dimensions, focusing for sports cars on performance and driving emotions, and for GT cars on versatility and comfort on board and driving emotions.
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Innovation principles
We believe there are five key guidelines to innovation at Ferrari: focus on the three key defining dimensions described above; leveraging on Formula 1 know-how; first mover positioning in core areas such as powertrain and aerodynamics; customization of technologies available on the market (such as the turbo technology); and pursuit of synergies (arising from common architectures within our range). In addition to these internally driven factors, regulation is key in determining the direction of innovation.
Combustion and hybrid engines
We believe internal combustion engines will remain important in Ferrari’s powertrain mix and therefore we continue to invest in new combustion engine technologies and the development or use of bio-fuels.
Going forward, Ferrari will have three engine families:
V12 - We will maintain and develop the V12 naturally aspirated engine family, long the pinnacle of Ferrari engines;
V8 - We have implemented further technological enhancements for the V8 family; and
V6 - We developed and launched this year a completely new V6 family based on a specific and innovative architecture.
The industry effort to combine greater power outputs with lower emissions and consumption often leads to a higher turbo lag. Through a technological breakthrough, Ferrari has engineered a turbo engine with turbo engine performance but with the response of a naturally aspirated engine. For example, compared to Ferrari’s previous line of V8 turbo engines, the specific power output of the Ferrari F8 Tributo and the Ferrari 488 Pista was increased to 184 horsepower per litre without meaningful turbo lag.
We have undertaken an important program to develop hybrid and electric technology. One of the more relevant topics of this generation, we expect the concept of the car in an era of climate change to be an opportunity for us. We intend to use hybrid and electric technology, as well as Formula 1 technology, to increase specific power output without turbo lag.
Innovation runs within Ferrari, so the challenge of building a Ferrari for a low-emissions future is one that we are already embracing. With the SF90 Stradale we developed the first series production model in our range with PHEV
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technology, which is also featured in the SF90 Spider. In 2021 we launched our third production model with PHEV technology, the 296 GTB, a pure rear wheel drive sports car that reaches the pinnacle of driving emotions thanks to its V6 engine and significantly reduced weight, giving it a class-leading overall weight-to-power ratio. The increased offering of hybrid powertrains will allow us to meet both specific regulatory requirements and also satisfy customers’ desires for significantly improved emissions, while enhancing the performance and driving experience that render Ferrari cars unique.
Architecture
In addition to engines, the other principal technical area we are focusing on is the architecture. Our architecture covers all principal technical specifications of future Ferrari models. We expect that innovation requirements will arise principally from: the evolution of engine families; the level of hybridization and electrification; modes of traction; the number of seats up to a real four-seater; and the body style, which will vary much more significantly than in the past in light of the introduction of the Purosangue.
We expect that our core architectures will be the rear‑mid‑engine architecture and the front‑mid‑engine architecture, each comprising several variants.

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Rear-mid-engine architecture
The rear‑mid‑engine architecture is optimal for sports cars thanks to its compact dimensions, low gravity center and favorable mass repartitions. It is designed to integrate multiple power units with a higher specific power output than the Ferrari 488 Pista. In this architecture, combustion engines can be combined with an electric motor to realize hybridization, including a battery to enable electric range. This architecture also allows to install an E-Axle on the front to increase overall power and to have an all-wheel drive powertrain. The first application of this architecture is the SF90 Stradale. In combination, we have developed a new and highly innovative 8-shift double‑clutch transmission gearbox. Hybridization will impact the weight of engines and therefore we will deploy new lightweight technologies to compensate this impact. Package efficiency will also be key to achieve a compact car that reduces weight and inertia. In order to apply the architecture to different powertrains, the wheelbase may vary. The second example of this new architecture is the 296 GTB, where the V6 engine allowed for a reduction in the wheel base of 500 mm with a positive impact on driving emotions and without any trade off of comfort on board.
Front-mid-engine architecture
The front‑mid‑engine architecture, also a transaxle powertrain concept, is optimal for our GT cars in terms of dimensions. This architecture is able to accommodate an all‑wheel‑drive powertrain, will allow for hybridization, and will have a flexible wheelbase suited to a variety of engines as well as seat configurations including two‑seaters and four‑seaters. It will be accessible, spacious and comfortable. Key to this architecture will be the new active suspension systems we are developing, with a high range between comfort and sportiness.
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New-generation human-machine interface
Particularly driven by growth in the GT segment, Ferrari has developed the next generation of human‑machine interface (HMI) technologies. Using state‑of‑the‑art technologies we will be guided by the Formula 1 derived concept of “eyes on the street, hands on the steering wheel”, for a focused, safe and enjoyable drive. The new HMI includes several new technologies, including a new head‑up display, a new innovative cluster, a new steering wheel that features new commands and a new infotainment system, as well as tools aimed at positively enhancing the passengers’ experience. The first cars using all or part of these technologies are the SF90 Stradale and the Ferrari Roma.
Autonomous driving and connectivity
While we do not intend to develop self-driving cars, we will adopt certain features of autonomous driving technology in response to regulatory developments and customer preferences, especially in the GT segment. For example, in 2018 we launched initial functionalities for Advanced Driving Assistant Systems (ADAS) such as predictive braking and automatic cruise control on current models, and further innovations will be introduced in future models.
Ferrari is carefully monitoring the evolution of autonomous driving technologies, including sensors, new chips, artificial intelligence and connectivity, and we will select and customize those innovations compatible with the Ferrari experience and the highest security standards. These technologies combined with the hybridization and the incoming cybersecurity requirements will also have an important impact on the electronic architecture of our cars and we are presently developing our future electrical and electronic architecture to take into account these requirements.

Production and Procurement
Production Process
Our production facilities are located in Maranello and in Modena, Italy (see “Item 4.D. Property, Plant, and Equipment”). Our production processes include supply chain management, production and distribution logistics of cars in our range models and special series, as well as assembly of prototypes and avanseries.
Notwithstanding the low volumes of cars produced, our production process requires a great variety of inputs - over 40,000 product identifier codes sourced from approximately 800 total suppliers - entailing complex supply chain management to ensure continuity of production. Our stock of supplies is warehoused in Ubersetto, near Maranello, and its management is outsourced to a third party logistics company.
Most of the manufacturing process takes place in Maranello, including aluminum alloy casting in our foundry, engine construction, mechanical machining, painting, car assembly, and bench testing; at our second plant in Modena (Carrozzeria Scaglietti) we manufacture the aluminum bodyworks of our cars. All parts and components not produced in house at Ferrari are sourced from our panel of suppliers (see “—Procurement”).
Between 2002 and 2012 the plants housing our production processes were entirely renovated or rebuilt and in recent years we have continued to make significant investments in our manufacturing facilities. Equipment may require substantial investment with the introduction of new models or to maintain state-of-the-art technology, particularly in the case of shell tools for the foundry, tools for machining, feature tools for body welding and special mounting equipment for the assembly. Starting from 2021, we have been acquiring additional resources and production equipment, mainly in relation to Battery Electric Vehicles (“BEVs”), to successfully manage the new technological advancements and related challenges resulting from the transition to electrification.
As at December 31, 2021, our production processes employed 1,723 engineers, technicians and other personnel (191 white collar employees and 1,532 workers, of which 449 were temporary production employees). We have a flexible production organization, which allows us to adjust production capacity to accommodate our expected production requirements. This is primarily due to the low volume of cars we produce per year and to our highly skilled and flexible employee base that can be deployed across various production areas. In addition, we can adjust our make-or-buy strategies to address fluctuations in the level of demand on our internal production resources. Our facilities can accommodate a meaningful increase in production compared to current output with the increase of weekend shifts to address special peaks in demand. In 2021 we increased production with the introduction of a second shift on car assembly lines in addition to the
single shift operated on the V8 assembly line. We constantly work to increase the utilization rate and reduce the internal scrap rate and we closely monitor an index of our production efficiency. We are also committed to continually improving the reliability of our cars, reducing defects, and optimize finishing.
Unlike most low volume car producers, we operate our own foundry and machining department producing several of the main components of our engines, such as engine blocks, cylinder heads and crankshafts. We believe this accelerates product development and results in components that meet our specifications more closely.
Engine Production
Our engines are produced according to a vertical structure, from the casting of aluminum in our foundry up to the final assembly and testing of the engine. Several of the main components of our engines, such as blocks and cylinder heads are produced at our foundry in Maranello. For this purpose, we use a special aluminum alloy that includes seven percent silicon and a trace of iron, which improves mechanical integrity, as well as our own shell and sand casting molds. Once all components are ready, engines are assembled on different lines for our V12 engines, our V8 and V6 engines, and the V6 engines we manufacture for Maserati. The assembly process is a combination of automatic and manual operations. At the start of the assembly process, each engine is identified with a barcode and operations are recorded electronically. Every engine goes to the test benches to ensure it delivers the expected performance; 10-20 percent of engines are also hot tested and measured for power and torque. In 2021 we produced an average of approximately 114 engines per day, including approximately 8 V12 engines and 49 V8 engines (including 5 V8 turbo for Maserati), as well as 57 V6 engines for Maserati (see “—Manufacturing of Engines for Maserati”).
Body Assembly
In parallel with the assembly of our engines, we prepare our body-shells at our body shop Carrozzeria Scaglietti in Modena. The main components of body-shells are not manufactured internally but are sourced from manufacturers for chassis, bodies and carbon fiber parts. At Carrozzeria Scaglietti we have two different production lines dedicated to the assembly of our V8 and V12 aluminum bodies. We carefully check the alignment of the various parts – most importantly the engine cover and the wings – with electronic templates and gauges. Our highly trained specialists also perform surface controls on the aluminum panels and eliminate any imperfections by either filing or panel beating. In our Scaglietti plant we also have a dedicated line for the assembly of a special carbon fiber body for the Ferrari Monza SP1 and SP2, and for the latest Icona model launched in November 2021, the Ferrari Daytona SP3.
Painting
When transferred to our paint shop, the bodies are mounted on a loading bay, immersed in the cataphoresis tanks and subsequently transferred to a fixing gas fired oven at 140°C. Primers are then applied and fixed at 190°C until the completely grey body-shell is ready for painting. All body-shells are cleaned with automatic pressure blowers (to avoid the electrostatic effect) and carefully brushed with emu feathers (because of their natural electrostatic properties) to clean off any dirt particles or impurities before painting. The painting process is automated for larger surfaces, while it is done by hand for some other localized areas. In 2019, we replaced the robot which performs the application of the base coat. The whole car is painted at the same time to ensure color harmony. The bodies are finally polished with lacquer to fix the paint and give the bodies their final finish. In 2018 we substituted our clear coat with a new generation 2K (bi-component) transparent coat that allows us to decrease the temperature of the oven from 140°C to 90°C; this is a very innovative process that allows us to simultaneously paint aluminum and carbon fiber parts.
Assembly Line and Final Checks
The final assembly of our cars takes place in Maranello. We have three different lines placed at ground level and the first floor of the building. For each model, the initial assembly operations take place simultaneously on different lines and sections to maximize efficiency so while the body is assembled on the main line, the powertrain, as well as the cockpit and the doors, are prepared on a separate sub-line. In 2018, the line on the first floor moved from one shift to two shifts. On the first floor there is also the assembly line for the Ferrari Monza SP1 and SP2; starting from April 2021, the line on the ground floor also moved from one to two shifts.
Personalization and Road Tests
During the assembly process of our cars we manage the fitting of all bespoke interiors, components and special equipment options that our clients choose as part of our personalization program (see “—Sports and GT, Special Series and Icona: Ferrari Line up Strategic Pillars—Personalization Offer”). After the assembly phase, every car completes a 40-kilometer road test-drive.
Finishing and Cleaning
After the road test all cars go to the finishing department. There, we thoroughly clean interior and exterior, perform a comprehensive review of the whole car, and polish and finish the bodies to give them their final appearance.
Manufacturing of Engines for Maserati
We have been producing engines for Maserati since 2003. The V8 engines that we historically produced and continue to produce for Maserati are variants of Ferrari families of engines and are mounted on Maserati’s highest performing models, such as the Quattroporte and Levante (turbo engines), and the GranTurismo and the GranCabrio (aspirated engines). All of the V8 engines that we sell to Maserati are manufactured and assembled according to the same production processes we adopt for the V8s equipped on our cars (see “—Production Process”).
In 2011 we began producing a family of engines exclusively for Maserati, in much larger production volumes to be installed on the Quattroporte and Ghibli (mainly the F160 3.0-liter V6 Turbo engines), and in 2016 we started the production of F161 engines to be installed on the Levante, Maserati’s SUV. The term of our supply agreement with Maserati for the production of V6 and V8 engines is until 2023. Under the framework agreement, Maserati is required to compensate us for certain costs we may incur from our suppliers if there is a shortfall in the annual volume of engines actually purchased by Maserati in that year. In 2021, we sold approximately 1,250 V8 turbo engines to Maserati and approximately 13,650 V6 engines in six different versions, ranging from 330 hp to 450 hp.

In order to meet the V6 volume and specifications requirements, in 2012 we built a dedicated assembly facility in Maranello with a much higher level of industrialization compared to production of our V12 engines. Due to the larger volumes and product specifications, our make-or-buy strategy for the production of F160 V6 and F161 V6 engines also differs from the strategy applicable to the production of Ferrari engines. The vast majority of the engine components are sourced externally from our panel of suppliers (see “—Procurement”) and in 2020 we started sourcing all casting and machining of the cylinder heads externally, while the V6 assembly line and testing continued to be managed by us in Maranello.
Procurement
We source a variety of components, raw materials, supplies, utilities, logistics and other services from numerous suppliers. We recognize the contribution of our suppliers to our success in pursuing excellence in terms of luxury and performance, therefore we carefully select suppliers that are able to meet our high standards.
For the sourcing of certain key components with highly technological specifications, we have developed strongly synergic relationships with some of our suppliers, which we consider “key strategic innovation partners”. We currently rely on selected key strategic innovation partners, including for the supply of transmissions and brakes. We have also developed strong relationships with other industrial partners for bodyworks and chassis manufacturing and for powertrain and transmissions, among other things. Pursuant to our make-or-buy strategy, we generally retain production in-house whenever we have an interest in preserving or developing technological know-how or when we believe that outsourcing would impair the efficiency and flexibility of our production process. Therefore, we continue to invest in the skills and processes required for low-volume production of components that we believe improve product quality.
For the year ended December 31, 2021, the purchases from our ten largest suppliers by value accounted for approximately 20 percent of total procurement costs, and no supplier accounted for more than 10 percent of our total procurement costs.

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Sales and After-Sales
Our commercial team, which includes approximately 360 employees at December 31, 2021, is organized in four geographic areas covering our principal regional end markets: (i) EMEA, (ii) Americas, (iii) Mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan, and (iv) Rest of APAC.
Dealer network
We sell our cars exclusively through a network of authorized dealers (with the exception of one-offs and track cars which we sell directly to end clients). In our larger markets we act as importer either through wholly owned subsidiaries or, in China, through a subsidiary partly owned by a local partner, and we sell the cars to dealers for resale to end clients. In smaller markets we generally sell the cars to a single importer/dealer. We regularly assess the composition of our dealer network in order to maintain the highest level of quality. At December 31, 2021, our network comprised 172 dealers operating 191 points of sale.
We do not presently own dealerships and, while our strategy does not contemplate owning dealerships, we retain flexibility to adapt to evolving market requirements over time.
We believe that our careful and strict selection of the dealers that sell our cars is a key factor for promoting the integrity and success of our brand. Our selection criteria are based on the candidates’ reputation, financial stability and proven track records. We are also intent on selecting dealers who are able to provide a purchase and after-sales experience aimed at exceeding our clients’ high expectations. Furthermore, our dealers are committed to promoting and marketing our cars in a manner intended to preserve the Ferrari brand integrity and to ensure the highest level of client satisfaction.
While dealers may hold multiple franchises, we enjoy a high degree of prominence and level of representation at each point of sale, where most of the client interface and retail experience is exclusive to Ferrari. Our network and business development team works with all dealers to ensure our operating standards are met. Our rigorous design, layout and corporate identity guidelines guarantee uniformity of the Ferrari image and client interface.
In 2021 and through the date of this report, our dealer network has successfully adapted to the new and unforeseen challenges resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic. We have supported our dealers network since the start of the pandemic, including through our “Back on Track” program, which has allowed our dealers to welcome our clients in their showrooms safely. In addition, the majority of our dealer network’s worldwide facilities have been upgraded with the latest Ferrari Corporate Identity, to provide clients with a superior experience while delivering a unique luxury environment and digital touchpoints to complement the physical environment.
Through our in-house Ferrari Academy we provide training to dealers for sales, after-sales and technical activities. This ensures that our dealer network delivers a consistent level of market leading standards across diverse cultural environments. During 2020 and 2021 our training strategy was quickly adapted by introducing and boosting virtual-training solutions to cope with travel restrictions, while continuing to foster expertise in the network at the highest level.
We collect and observe data relating to dealer profitability and financial health in order to prevent or mitigate any adverse experience for clients arising from a dealer ceasing to do business or experiencing financial difficulties. Our regional representatives visit dealerships regularly to monitor and measure performance and compliance with our operating standards. We have the right to terminate dealer relationships in a variety of circumstances, including failure to meet performance or financial standards, or failure to comply with our guidelines. Dealer turnover is relatively low, reflecting the strength of the franchise and our selection processes, but is sufficient to guarantee an orderly renewal over time and to stimulate the network’s health and performance.
We provide a suggested retail price or a maximum retail price for all of our cars, but each dealer is free to negotiate different prices with clients and to provide financing. Although many of our clients in certain markets purchase our cars from dealers without financing, we offer direct or indirect finance and leasing services to retail clients and to dealers. (See “—Financial Services”).
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The total number of our dealers as well as their geographical distribution tends to closely reflect the development or expected development of sales volumes to end clients in our various markets over time. The chart below sets forth the geographic distribution of our 191 points of sale at December 31, 2021:
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Our sales are diversified across our dealer network, with the largest dealer representing approximately 2.6 percent of our shipments, and our 15 largest dealers representing approximately 24 percent of our shipments in 2021.
As part of our supply and demand management, we determine allocations based on various metrics including expected developments in the relevant market, the number of cars sold historically by the various dealers, current order book of dealers and the average waiting time of the end client in the relevant market. Our order reporting system allows us to collect and monitor information regarding end client orders and is able to assist us in production planning, allocation and dealer management.
Parts
We supply parts for current and older models of Ferrari to our authorized dealer network.     In addition to substitution of spare parts during the life of the car, sales are driven by clients’ demand for parts to customize their cars and maximize performance, particularly after a change in ownership, as well as parts required to compete in the Ferrari Challenge and other client races. We also supply parts to Ferrari models currently out of production, with stocks dating back to 1995. The stock of parts for even older models is currently owned and managed by a third party which in some cases also manufactures out-of-stock parts based on our designs. The sale of parts is a profitable component of our product mix and is expected to benefit from the increase in the number of Ferrari cars in circulation.
After-sales
Dealers provide after-sales services to clients, either at facilities adjacent to showrooms, or in stand-alone service points across 237 facilities worldwide at December 31, 2021. After-sales activities are very important for our business to ensure the client’s continued enjoyment of the car and the experience. Therefore, we enforce a strict quality control on our dealers’ services activities and we provide continued training and support to the dealers’ service personnel. This includes our team of “flying doctors,” Ferrari engineers who regularly travel to service centers to address difficult technical issues for our clients.
We sell cars together with a scheduled program of recommended maintenance services in order to ensure that these cars are maintained to the highest standards to meet our strict requirements for performance and safety.