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Table of Contents
UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549
____________________

Form 10-K
____________________
ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the fiscal year ended December 31, 2022

or
TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934
For the transition period from _____ to _____

Commission file no. 001-16337

Oil States International, Inc.
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)
Delaware76-0476605
(State or other jurisdiction of(I.R.S. Employer
incorporation or organization)Identification No.)
Three Allen Center, 333 Clay Street, Suite 4620, Houston, Texas 77002
(Address of principal executive offices and zip code)

Registrant's telephone number, including area code is (713) 652-0582

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:
Title of Each ClassTrading Symbol(s)Name of Exchange on Which Registered
Common Stock, par value $.01 per shareOISNew York Stock Exchange
Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(g) of the Act: None

Indicate by check mark if the registrant is a well-known seasoned issuer, as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act. Yes  No 

Indicate by check mark if the registrant is not required to file reports pursuant to Section 13 or Section 15(d) of the Act. Yes  No 

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  No 

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  No 

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, or a smaller reporting company. See the definitions of "large accelerated filer," "accelerated filer" and "smaller reporting company" in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act.
Large accelerated filerAccelerated filer
Non-accelerated filerSmaller reporting company
Emerging growth company
If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. ☐

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant 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. Yes  No 

If securities are registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act, indicate by check mark whether the financial statements of the registrant included in the filing reflect the correction of an error to previously issued financial statements. ☐

Indicate by check mark whether any of those error corrections are restatements that required a recovery analysis of incentive-based compensation received by an of the registrant's executive officers during the relevant recovery period pursuant to §240.10D-1(b). ☐

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

As of June 30, 2022, the aggregate market value of the voting and non-voting common stock of the registrant held by non-affiliates of the registrant was $320,461,496.

As of February 10, 2023, the number of shares of common stock outstanding was 63,903,819.

DOCUMENTS INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE
Portions of the registrant's Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, which the registrant intends to file with the Securities and Exchange Commission not later than 120 days after the end of the fiscal year covered by this Annual Report on Form 10‑K, are incorporated by reference into Part III of this Annual Report on Form 10‑K.



TABLE OF CONTENTS
Page
PART I
Cautionary Statement Regarding Forward-Looking Statements
Item 1.Business
Item 1A.Risk Factors
Item 1B.Unresolved Staff Comments
Item 2.Properties
Item 3.Legal Proceedings
Item 4.Mine Safety Disclosures
PART II
Item 5.Market for Registrant's Common Equity, Related Stockholder Matters and Issuer Purchases of Equity Securities
Item 6.[Reserved]
Item 7.Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations
Item 7A.Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures About Market Risk
Item 8.Financial Statements and Supplementary Data
Item 9.Changes in and Disagreements with Accountants on Accounting and Financial Disclosure
Item 9A.Controls and Procedures
Item 9B.Other Information
PART III
Item 10.Directors, Executive Officers and Corporate Governance
Item 11.Executive Compensation
Item 12.Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners and Management and Related Stockholder Matters
Item 13.Certain Relationships and Related Transactions, and Director Independence
Item 14.Principal Accounting Fees and Services
PART IV
Item 15.Exhibits, Financial Statement Schedules
Item 16.Form 10-K Summary
SIGNATURES
INDEX TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
-2-


PART I
Cautionary Statement Regarding Forward-Looking Statements
This Annual Report on Form 10-K and other statements we make contain certain "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 (the "Securities Act") and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (the "Exchange Act"). Actual results could differ materially from those projected in the forward-looking statements as a result of a number of important factors, including incorrect or changed assumptions. For a discussion of known material factors that could affect our results, please refer to "Part I, Item 1. Business," "Part I, Item 1A. Risk Factors," "Part II, Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" and "Part II, Item 7A. Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures about Market Risk" below.
You can typically identify "forward-looking statements" by the use of forward-looking words such as "may," "will," "could," "project," "believe," "anticipate," "expect," "estimate," "potential," "plan," "forecast," "proposed," "should," "seek," and other similar words. Such statements may relate to our future financial position, budgets, capital expenditures, projected costs, plans and objectives of management for future operations and possible future strategic transactions. Actual results frequently differ from assumed facts and such differences can be material, depending upon the circumstances.
While we believe we are providing forward-looking statements expressed in good faith and on a reasonable basis, there can be no assurance that actual results will not differ from such forward-looking statements. The following are important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed in any forward-looking statement made by, or on behalf of, us:
the impact of the ongoing military action between Russia and Ukraine, that began in February 2022, including, but not limited to, energy market disruptions, supply chain disruptions and increased costs, government sanctions, and delays or potential cancellation of planned customer projects;
the ability and willingness of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries ("OPEC") and other producing nations to set and maintain oil production levels and pricing;
the level of supply of and demand for oil and natural gas;
fluctuations in the current and future prices of oil and natural gas;
the level of exploration, drilling and completion activity;
the cyclical nature of the oil and natural gas industry;
the level of offshore oil and natural gas developmental activities;
the financial health of our customers;
the ongoing impact of the Coronavirus Disease 2019 ("COVID-19") pandemic;
the impact of environmental matters, including executive actions and regulatory or legislative efforts to adopt environmental or climate change regulations that may result in increased operating costs or reduced oil and natural gas production or demand globally;
proposed new rules by the Securities and Exchange Commission (the "SEC") relating to the disclosure of a range of climate-related information and risks;
political, economic and litigation efforts to restrict or eliminate certain oil and natural gas exploration, development and production activities due to concerns over the threat of climate change;
the availability of and access to attractive oil and natural gas field prospects, which may be affected by governmental actions or actions of other parties restricting drilling and completion activities;
general global economic conditions;
global weather conditions and natural disasters, including hurricanes in the Gulf of Mexico;
changes in tax laws and regulations;
supply chain disruptions;
the impact of tariffs and duties on imported materials and exported finished goods;
our ability to timely obtain and maintain critical permits for operating facilities;
our ability to attract and retain skilled personnel;
negative outcome of litigation, threatened litigation or government proceedings;
our ability to develop new competitive technologies and products;
inflation, including our ability to increase prices to our customers as our costs increase;
fluctuations in currency exchange rates;
-3-


physical, digital, cyber, internal and external security breaches and other incidents affecting information security and data privacy;
the cost of capital in the bank and capital markets and our ability to access them;
our ability to protect and enforce our intellectual property rights;
our ability to complete the integration of acquired businesses and achieve the expected accretion in earnings; and
the other factors identified in "Part I, Item 1A. Risk Factors".
Should one or more of these risks or uncertainties materialize, or should the assumptions on which our forward-looking statements are based prove incorrect or change, actual results may differ materially from those expected, estimated or projected. In addition, the factors identified above may not necessarily be all of the important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed in any forward-looking statement made by us, or on our behalf. Readers are cautioned not to place undue reliance on forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date hereof. We undertake no responsibility to publicly release the result of any revision of our forward-looking statements after the date they are made.
In addition, in certain places in this Annual Report on Form 10-K, we refer to information and reports published by third parties that purport to describe trends or developments in the energy industry. We do so for the convenience of our stockholders and in an effort to provide information available in the market that will assist our investors in better understanding the market environment in which we operate. However, we specifically disclaim any responsibility for the accuracy and completeness of such information and undertake no obligation to update such information.
Item 1. Business
Our Company
Oil States International, Inc., through its subsidiaries, is a global provider of manufactured products and services to the energy, industrial and military sectors. Our manufactured products include highly engineered capital equipment as well as products consumed in the drilling, well construction and production of oil and natural gas. Oil States is headquartered in Houston, Texas with manufacturing and service facilities strategically located across the globe. Our customers include many national oil and natural gas companies, major and independent oil and natural gas companies, onshore and offshore drilling companies and other oilfield service, defense and industrial companies. We operate through three business segments – Offshore/Manufactured Products, Well Site Services and Downhole Technologies – and maintain a leadership position with certain of our product and service offerings in each segment. In this Annual Report on Form 10‑K, references to the "Company" or "Oil States," or to "we," "us," "our," and similar terms are to Oil States International, Inc. and its consolidated subsidiaries.
Available Information
Our website can be found at www.oilstatesintl.com. We make available, free of charge through our website, our Annual Report on Form 10‑K, Quarterly Reports on Form 10‑Q, Current Reports on Form 8‑K, our proxy statement, our Registration Statements and Forms 3, 4 and 5 filed on behalf of directors and executive officers, and amendments to these reports, as soon as reasonably practicable after we electronically file such material with, or furnish such material to, the SEC. We are not including the information contained on our website or any other website as a part of, or incorporating it by reference into, this Annual Report on Form 10‑K or any other filing we make with the SEC. The filings are also available through the SEC's website at www.sec.gov. Our Board of Directors (the "Board") has documented its governance practices by adopting several corporate governance policies. These governance policies, including our Corporate Governance Guidelines, Corporate Code of Business Conduct, Financial Code of Ethics for Senior Officers, Supplier Code of Conduct and Human Rights, as well as the charters for the committees of the Board (Audit Committee, Compensation Committee and Nominating, Governance and Sustainability Committee) may also be viewed on our website. The financial code of ethics applies to our principal executive officer, principal financial officer, principal accounting officer and other senior officers. Copies of such documents will be provided to stockholders without charge upon written request to the corporate secretary at the address shown on the cover page of this Annual Report on Form 10‑K.
Our Business Strategy
We have historically grown our product and service offerings organically, through capital spending, and strategic acquisitions. Our investments are focused in areas where we expect to be able to expand market share through our new and existing technology offerings and where we believe we can achieve an attractive return on our investment. As part of our long-term strategy, we continue to review business expansion, make complementary acquisitions, invest in research and development and fund organic capital expenditures to enhance our cash flows, leverage our cost structure and increase our stockholders'
-4-


returns. For additional discussion of our business strategy, please read "Part II, Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" of this Annual Report on Form 10-K.
Recent Developments
Demand for most of our products and services has increased from the lows experienced in 2020 due to the waning impact of the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic, which had adversely affected energy demand and prices. Increased capital investments by our customers, together with internal cost reduction and strict capital discipline measures and other corporate actions, have resulted in improvements in our consolidated operating results as shown below (in thousands).
Year ended December 31,Year-over-Year Change
2022202120202022 vs 20212021 vs 2020
Revenues$737,706 $573,161 $638,075 $164,545 $(64,914)
Operating income (loss)2,905 (64,792)(534,340)67,697 469,548 
This reported growth has been tempered by the willingness of operators to invest in U.S. land-based drilling, completion and production activities given regulatory and market pressures around environmental, social and governance ("ESG") considerations as well as labor and supply chain constraints.
In January 2022, our Well Site Services segment exited various underperforming domestic service lines, which had generated revenues of approximately $20 million in 2021. The exit of these service lines improved our segment margins for 2022 despite tempering our reported revenue growth.
In March 2022, we recorded bad debt expense of $0.8 million related to receivables from Russia-based customers of the Offshore/Manufactured Products segment following the onset of military actions between Russia and Ukraine. As of March 31 and December 31, 2022, we had no remaining material balance sheet exposure related to Russia.
In April 2022, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment acquired E-Flow Control Holdings Limited ("E-Flow"), a global provider of fully integrated handling, control, monitoring and instrumentation solutions. E-Flow, founded in 1988, provides a broad range of engineering, design, manufacturing, installation and commissioning services to its customers in the energy industry. The purchase price of $8.1 million (net of cash acquired) was funded with cash on-hand.
In July 2022, we paid the seller ("GEO Seller") of GEODynamics, Inc. ("GEODynamics") $10.0 million in cash and issued approximately 1.9 million shares of our common stock (having a market value of $10.3 million) to fully settle our disputes, including $19.7 million in principal and accrued interest due under a promissory note to the GEO Seller (the "GEO Note").
In August 2022, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment settled outstanding litigation against certain service providers in exchange for the receipt of cash totaling $6.9 million. We recognized a gain of $6.1 million in connection with this settlement.
Our Industry
We provide a broad range of products and services to our customers through each of our business segments. See Note 13, "Segments and Related Information," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K for financial information by segment along with a geographical breakout of revenues and long-lived assets for each of the three years in the period ended December 31, 2022. Demand for our products and services is cyclical and substantially dependent upon activity levels in the oil and natural gas industry, particularly upon the willingness of our customers to invest capital in the exploration for and development of crude oil and natural gas reserves. Our customers' capital spending programs are generally based on their outlook for near-term and long-term commodity prices, economic growth, commodity demand and estimates of resource production as well as regulatory and market pressures around ESG considerations. As a result, demand for our products and services is largely sensitive to expectations regarding future crude oil and natural gas prices.
Our historical financial results reflect the cyclical nature of the oilfield services industry – witnessed by periods of increasing and decreasing activity in each of our operating segments. In recent years, the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic adversely affected the economies and financial markets of many countries, resulting in an economic downturn that led to a material reduction in the level of capital spending by oil and gas companies for exploration and production activities. As a result, capital investment by our customers declined, which affected demand for and pricing of our products and services. As discussed previously, we saw significant growth and recovery during 2021 and 2022. We expect activity to improve further in 2023 as our customers benefit from higher free cash flows, which should allow them to grow their capital budgets. For additional information about activities in each of our segments, see "Part II, Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations."
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Demand for the products and services supplied by our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment is generally driven by both the longer-term outlook for commodity prices and changes in land-based drilling and completion activity. Over recent years, lower crude oil prices, coupled with a relatively uncertain outlook around shorter-term and possibly longer-term commodity prices, caused exploration and production companies to reevaluate their capital expenditures in regard to deepwater projects since they are expensive to drill and complete, have long lead times to first production and may be considered uneconomical relative to the risk involved. Bidding and quoting activity, along with customer orders, for deepwater projects improved in 2022 from 2021 levels, following a substantial increase in crude oil prices and associated increases in customer spending commitments. With these market improvements, we grew our backlog and related revenues in 2022.
Demand for our Well Site Services segment is primarily affected by drilling and completion activity in the United States, including the Gulf of Mexico, and, to a lesser extent, the rest of the world. U.S. drilling and completion activity and, in turn, our Well Site Services segment results, are sensitive to near-term fluctuations in commodity prices, particularly West Texas Intermediate ("WTI") crude oil prices, given the shorter lead times for investment and the call-out nature of our operations in the segment.
Similarly, demand for our Downhole Technologies segment products is predominantly tied to land-based oil and natural gas exploration and production activity levels in the United States and, to a lesser extent, internationally. The primary driver for this activity is the price of crude oil and, to a lesser extent, natural gas. In past years, operator spending in our industry has been particularly focused on crude oil and liquids-rich exploration and development in the U.S. shale plays utilizing enhanced horizontal drilling and completion techniques.
Offshore/Manufactured Products
Overview
For the years ended December 31, 2022, 2021 and 2020, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment generated approximately 52% to 54% of our consolidated revenue. Through this segment, we provide technology-driven, highly-engineered products and services for offshore oil and natural gas production systems and facilities, military and other energy applications, as well as certain products and services to the offshore and land-based drilling and completion markets. Products and services used primarily in deepwater producing regions include our FlexJoint® technology, advanced connector systems, high-pressure riser systems, compact valves, deepwater mooring systems, cranes, subsea pipeline products, specialty welding, fabrication, cladding and machining services, offshore installation services and inspection and repair services. In addition, we design, manufacture and market numerous other products and services used in both land and offshore drilling and completion activities and by non-oil and gas customers, including consumable downhole elastomer products used in onshore completion activities, valves and sound and vibration dampening products used in military applications. We have facilities that support our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment in Arlington, Houston and Lampasas, Texas; Houma, Louisiana; Oklahoma City and Tulsa, Oklahoma; the United Kingdom; Brazil; Singapore; Spain; India; Thailand; Vietnam; and the United Arab Emirates.
Market
The market for products and services offered by our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment centers primarily on the development of infrastructure for offshore production facilities and their subsequent operations, exploration and drilling activities, and to a lesser extent, on-vessel construction, refurbishments or upgrades. Demand for oil and natural gas, and the related drilling and production in offshore areas throughout the world, particularly in deeper water, drive spending for these activities. Sales of our shorter-cycle products to land-based drilling and completion markets are driven by the level and complexity of drilling, completion and workover activity, particularly in the United States.
Products and Services
In operation for 80 years, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment provides a broad range of products and services for use in offshore development and drilling activities. This segment also provides products for onshore oil and natural gas, defense and other industries. Our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment is dependent in part on the industry's continuing innovation and creative applications of existing technologies. To that end, we are investing in research, have been awarded select contracts and are bidding on additional projects that facilitate the development of alternative energy sources, including offshore wind and deepsea mineral gathering opportunities. We own various patents covering some of our technology, particularly in our connector and valve product lines.
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Backlog
Offshore/Manufactured Products' backlog consists of firm customer purchase orders for which contractual commitments exist and delivery is scheduled. Backlog in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment was $308 million as of December 31, 2022, compared to $260 million as of December 31, 2021 and $219 million as of December 31, 2020. We expect approximately 63% of our backlog as of December 31, 2022 to be recognized as revenue during 2023. In some instances, these purchase orders are cancellable by the customer, subject to the payment of termination fees and/or the reimbursement of our costs incurred. Backlog cancellations have historically been insignificant, totaling $3.5 million in 2022 and $1.8 million in 2021. Additional cancellations may occur in the future, which would reduce our backlog if they occur. We believe backlog is an important indicator of future Offshore/Manufactured Products' shipments and major project revenues; however, backlog as of any particular date may not be indicative of our actual operating results for any future period. The offshore construction and development business is characterized by lengthy projects and a "long lead-time" order cycle. The change in backlog levels from one period to the next does not necessarily evidence a long-term trend.
Regions of Operations
Our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment provides products and services to customers in the major offshore crude oil and natural gas producing regions of the world, including the U.S. Gulf of Mexico, Brazil, West Africa, the North Sea, Azerbaijan, India, Southeast Asia, China, the United Arab Emirates and Australia. In addition, we provide shorter-cycle products to customers in the land-based drilling and completion markets in the United States and, to a lesser extent, outside the United States.
Customers and Competitors
We market our products and services to a broad customer base, including end-users, engineering and design companies, prime contractors, and at times, our competitors through outsourcing arrangements. No customer in this segment represented more than 10% of our total consolidated revenue in any period presented. Our main competitors in this segment include AFG Holdings, Inc., Baker Hughes Company, Hutchinson Group (a subsidiary of Total S.A.), NOV Inc., Oceaneering International, Inc., Sparrows Offshore Group Limited, TenarisHydril (a division of Tenaris S.A.) and W-Industries LLC.
Well Site Services
Overview
For the years ended December 31, 2022, 2021 and 2020, our Well Site Services segment generated approximately 30% to 31% of our consolidated revenue. Our Well Site Services segment includes a broad range of equipment and services that are used to drill for, establish and maintain the flow of oil and natural gas from a well throughout its life cycle. In this segment, our operations primarily include completion-focused equipment and services and, to a much lesser extent, land drilling services in the United States. Our completion equipment and services are used in both onshore and offshore applications throughout the drilling, completion and production phases of a well's life cycle.
Market, Services, Customers and Competitors
Demand for our completion and drilling services is predominantly tied to the level of oil and natural gas exploration and production activity on land in the United States. The primary driver for this activity is the price of crude oil and, to a lesser extent, natural gas. Activity levels have been, and we expect will continue to be, highly correlated with hydrocarbon commodity prices.
Our Well Site Services business, which is primarily marketed through the brand names Oil States Energy Services, Falcon and Tempress, provides a wide range of services used in the onshore and offshore oil and gas industry, including:
wellhead isolation services;
frac valve services;
wireline and coiled tubing support services;
flowback and well testing, including separators and line heaters;
downhole and extended-reach services;
pipe recovery systems;
gravel pack and sand control operations on wellbores;
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hydraulic chokes and manifolds;
BOP services; and
drilling services.
As of December 31, 2022, we provided completion and drilling services through approximately 25 locations serving our customers in the United States, including the Gulf of Mexico, and international markets. Employees in our Well Site Services segment typically rig up and operate our equipment on the well site for our customers. Our equipment is primarily used during the completion and production stages of a well. We provide our services and equipment based on daily rates which vary depending on the type of equipment and the length of the job. We own patents or have patents pending covering some of our technology, particularly in our wellhead frac stack equipment and downhole extended-reach technology product lines. Our customers in this segment include major, independent and private oil and gas companies and other large oilfield service companies. No customer in this segment represented more than 10% of our total consolidated revenue in any period presented. Competition in the Well Site Services segment is widespread and includes many smaller companies, although we also compete with the larger oilfield service companies for certain equipment and services.
Downhole Technologies
Overview
For the years ended December 31, 2022, 2021 and 2020, our Downhole Technologies segment contributed approximately 15% to 18% of our consolidated revenue. This segment is comprised of the GEODynamics business we acquired in January 2018 (the "GEODynamics Acquisition") and provides oil and gas perforation systems, downhole tools and services in support of completion, intervention, wireline and well abandonment operations. This segment designs, manufactures and markets its consumable engineered products to oilfield service as well as exploration and production companies.
Downhole Technologies Market
Similar to our Well Site Services segment, demand for our Downhole Technologies segment products is predominantly tied to land-based oil and natural gas exploration and production activity levels in the United States. The primary drivers for this activity are the price of crude oil and, to a lesser extent, natural gas. Activity levels have been, and we expect will continue to be, highly correlated with hydrocarbon commodity prices. Demand for this segment's products is also influenced by continued trends toward longer lateral lengths, increased frac stages and more perforation clusters to target increased unconventional well productivity, which requires ongoing technological and product development.
Products
Product and service offerings for this segment utilize innovations in perforation technology through patented and proprietary systems combined with advanced modeling and analysis tools. Our expertise has led to the optimization of perforation hole size, depth, and quality of tunnels, which are key factors for maximizing the effectiveness of hydraulic fracturing. Additional offerings include proprietary toe valve and frac plug products, which are focused on zonal isolation for hydraulic fracturing of horizontal wells, and a broad range of consumable products, such as setting tools and bridge plugs, that are used in completion, intervention and decommissioning applications.
Customers and Competitors
Our customers in the Downhole Technologies segment include other oilfield services companies as well as major, independent and private oil and gas companies. No customer in this segment represented more than 10% of our total consolidated revenue in any period presented. Competition in the Downhole Technologies business is widespread and includes many smaller companies, although we also compete with the larger oilfield service companies for certain products and services.
Seasonality of Operations
Our operations are directly impacted by customer budgets and seasonal weather conditions in certain areas in which we operate, most notably in the Rocky Mountain and Northeast regions of the United States, where severe winter weather conditions can restrict access to work areas. In addition, summer and fall completion and drilling activity can be restricted due to hurricanes and other storms prevalent in the Gulf of Mexico and along the Gulf Coast. As a result, full-year results are not likely to be a direct multiple of any particular quarter or combination of quarters.
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Human Capital
Employees
As of December 31, 2022, we had a total of 2,738 full-time employees – with 57% in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment, 30% in our Well Site Services segment, 10% in our Downhole Technologies segment and 3% in our corporate headquarters. We were party to collective bargaining agreements covering fewer than 100 employees located outside the United States as of December 31, 2022. We believe we have good labor relations with our employees.
Safety
The health and safety of our employees, contractors, business partners, visitors and the communities where we work is a cornerstone of our culture, "Safety Focus from the Top." We are transparent in our communications about our health, safety and environmental ("HSE") commitment to employees, contractors, vendors, suppliers and customers. We solicit input to improve our programs and employee participation is a vital element in our success.
We establish global targets in an effort to promote HSE improvement and monitor our performance through real-time reporting. Executive management and operations personnel review incidents and loss trends on a weekly basis and we update our board of directors no less than monthly. For certain divisional and operational teams, a portion of their annual incentive compensation is linked to established safety metrics.
We seek to encourage our employees to actively participate in HSE initiatives through safety committees, behavior-based observations, and employees stopping work if at-risk conditions are observed, among other aspects of our safety management system. We monitor global compliance with our internal policies and procedures, internationally recognized/certified management systems and all applicable national, state, local and international laws and regulations.
COVID-19 Response
Our dedicated employees across the globe provided essential services to the energy industry during 2020, 2021 and 2022, and will continue to do so into 2023. The COVID-19 outbreak expanded into a global pandemic in early 2020 – requiring swift and effective responses by us in order to protect the health and safety of our employees and others, as well as the communities in which we operate.
We implemented measures to enable our employees to work safely, including: adjustments to facility workflows and operating schedules; enhanced cleaning procedures; health monitoring procedures; and strict travel protocols. Additionally, when possible, we requested that employees work from home to limit social contact in support of government instructions.
Diversity
We recognize that our employees are critical to our long-term success. Our operations are global and demand a diverse workforce, which we believe provides us with a competitive advantage and allows us to better understand and communicate with a diverse population of constituents. Our strong focus on innovation necessitates an equally strong focus on technical skills and training programs, which we believe creates high performing teams that can arrive at better solutions to problems. We strive to cultivate a culture and work environment that enables us to attract, train, promote and retain a diverse group of skilled individuals who collectively enable us to safely provide quality, innovative solutions to our customers while remaining considerate of the environment and of our communities.
We strive to align our national and cultural diversity with our global operations. For example, 73% of our full-time employee base was in the United States where we generated 77% of our revenues in 2022. We have and continue to remain focused on improving gender balance across our field and manufacturing operations, technical, business and management roles. As of December 31, 2022, women made up 18% of our global workforce. Additionally, 23% of our executive and senior management roles in 2022 were held by women, including our Chief Executive Officer and President who has served in this role and as a member of our Board since 2007.
As of December 31, 2022, three (38%) of our eight Board members are women and one (13%) of our Board members is Hispanic.
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Hiring, Training and Development of our Workforce
Our employee hiring, training, career development and retention practices are key to our success. We recruit and train our employees while providing competitive wages and benefits. Our industry is cyclical, leading to varying headcount needs during industry cycles. We prioritize recalling our experienced employees for manufacturing and field positions to the extent possible as conditions improve following an industry downturn such as the one which began in early 2020.
We invest in continual training and development of our employees through technical and non-technical courses and programs. Employee training and development includes course work as well as on the job mentoring – emphasizing, among others matters, safety, ethical behavior, compliance with our internal policies and laws and regulations, protection of the environment, and skills and competencies necessary for a specific position. In addition to internal training and development, we also value the benefits of continuing formal education and maintain an educational assistance program that reimburses eligible expenses from accredited institutions.
Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters
Our business operations are subject to stringent environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations that may be imposed domestically at the federal, regional, state, tribal and local levels or by foreign governments. Numerous governmental entities, including domestically the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency ("EPA"), the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives ("ATF"), a law enforcement agency under the U.S. Department of Justice, the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration ("OSHA") and analogous state agencies, have the power to enforce compliance with these laws and regulations and the permits issued under them, often requiring difficult and costly actions. These laws and regulations may, among other things: (i) require the acquisition of permits to conduct drilling and other regulated activities; (ii) restrict the types, quantities and concentration of various substances that can be released into the environment or injected into subsurface formations in connection with oil and natural gas drilling and production activities and well site support services; (iii) limit or prohibit drilling activities on certain lands lying within wilderness, wetlands and other protected areas; (iv) impose stringent regulations on the licensing or storage and use of explosives; (v) require remedial measures to mitigate pollution from former and ongoing operations, such as requirements to close pits and plug abandoned wells or decommission offshore facilities; (vi) impose specific safety and health criteria addressing worker protection; and (vii) impose substantial liabilities for pollution resulting from drilling operations and well site support services.
The more significant of these existing environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations include the following U.S. legal standards, as amended from time to time:
the Clean Air Act ("CAA"), which restricts the emission of air pollutants from many sources and imposes various pre-construction, operational, monitoring and reporting requirements, and that the EPA has relied upon as authority for adopting climate change regulatory initiatives relating to greenhouse gas ("GHG") emissions;
the Federal Water Pollution Control Act, also known as the Clean Water Act ("CWA"), which regulates discharges of pollutants from facilities to state and federal waters and establishes the extent to which waterways are subject to federal jurisdiction and rulemaking as protected waters of the United States;
the Oil Pollution Act of 1990, which subjects owners and operators of vessels, onshore facilities, and pipelines, as well as lessees or permittees of areas in which offshore facilities are located, to liability for removal costs and damages arising from an oil spill in waters of the United States;
U.S. Department of the Interior ("DOI") regulations, which govern oil and natural gas operations on federal lands and waters and impose obligations for establishing financial assurances for decommissioning activities, liabilities for pollution cleanup costs resulting from operations, and liabilities for pollution damages;
the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act of 1980 ("CERCLA"), which imposes liability, without regard to fault or the legality of the original conduct, on generators, transporters, disposers and arrangers of hazardous substances at sites where hazardous substance releases have occurred or are threatening to occur;
the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act ("RCRA"), which governs the generation, treatment, storage, transport, and disposal of solid wastes, including oil and natural gas exploration and production wastes and hazardous wastes;
the Safe Drinking Water Act ("SDWA"), which ensures the quality of the nation's public drinking water through adoption of drinking water standards and controlling the injection of waste fluids into below-ground formations that may adversely affect drinking water sources;
the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act, which requires facilities to implement a safety hazard communication program and disseminate information to employees, local emergency planning committees, and response departments on toxic chemical uses and inventories;
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the Occupational Safety and Health Act, which establishes workplace standards for the protection of the health and safety of employees, including the implementation of hazard communications programs designed to inform employees about hazardous substances in the workplace, potential harmful effects of these substances, and appropriate control measures;
the Endangered Species Act ("ESA"), which restricts activities that may affect federally identified endangered and threatened species or their habitats through the implementation of operating restrictions or a temporary, seasonal, or permanent ban in affected areas;
the National Environmental Policy Act, which requires federal agencies, including the DOI, to evaluate major agency actions having the potential to impact the environment and that may require the preparation of environmental assessments and more detailed environmental impact statements that may be made available for public review and comment;
the U.S. Department of Transportation regulations, which relate to advancing the safe transportation of energy and hazardous materials, including explosives, and emergency response preparedness; and
regulations adopted by the ATF, that impose stringent licensing conditions with respect to the acquisition, storage and use of explosives for well site support services in the oil and natural gas sector.
Additionally, there exist regional, state, tribal and local jurisdictions in the United States where we operate that also have, or are developing or considering developing, similar environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations governing many of these same types of activities. Outside of the United States, there are countries and provincial, regional, tribal or local jurisdictions therein where we are conducting business that also have, or may be developing, regulatory initiatives or analogous controls that regulate our environmental-related activities. While the legal requirements imposed in foreign countries or jurisdictions therein may be similar in form to U.S. laws and regulations, in some cases, the actual implementation of these requirements may impose additional, or more stringent, conditions or controls that can significantly restrict, delay or cancel the permitting, development or expansion of a project or significantly increase the cost of doing business. Any failure by us to comply with these laws, regulations and regulatory initiatives or controls may result in: the assessment of sanctions, including administrative, civil, and criminal penalties; the imposition of investigatory, remedial, and corrective action obligations or the incurrence of capital expenditures; the occurrence of restrictions, delays or cancellations in the permitting, development or expansion of projects; and issuance of injunctions restricting or prohibiting some or all of our activities in a particular area. We have incurred and will continue to incur operating and capital expenditures, some of which may be material, to comply with environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations. Historically, our environmental and worker safety compliance costs have not had a material adverse effect on our results of operations. However, there can be no assurance that such costs will not be material in the future or that such future compliance will not have a material adverse effect on our business and operational results.
We own, lease or operate numerous properties that have been used for well site support services for many years. We also have acquired certain properties supportive of oil and natural gas activities from third parties whose actions with respect to the management and disposal or release of hydrocarbons, hazardous substances or wastes at or from such properties were not under our control prior to acquiring them. Under environmental laws and regulations such as CERCLA and RCRA, we could incur strict joint and several liability due to damages to natural resources or for remediating hydrocarbons, hazardous substances or wastes disposed of or released by prior owners or operators. Moreover, an accidental release of materials into the environment during the course of our operations may cause us to incur significant costs and liabilities. We also could incur costs related to the clean-up of third-party sites to which we sent regulated substances for disposal or to which we sent equipment for cleaning, and for damages to natural resources or other claims related to releases of regulated substances at or from such third-party sites.
Over time, both in the United States and in foreign countries, the trend in environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations is to typically place more restrictions and limitations on activities that may adversely affect the environment or expose workers to injury. If existing regulatory requirements or enforcement policies change or new regulatory or enforcement initiatives are developed and implemented in the future, we or our customers may be required to make significant, unanticipated capital and operating expenditures. Examples of recent regulations or other regulatory initiatives in the United States include the following:
Hydraulic fracturing. Hydraulic fracturing is typically regulated by state oil and gas commissions, but the practice continues to attract considerable public, scientific and governmental attention in certain parts of the country, resulting in increased scrutiny and regulation, including by federal agencies. At the federal level, the EPA asserted federal regulatory authority under the SDWA over certain hydraulic fracturing activities involving the use of diesel fuels and published permitting guidance for such activities. Additionally, the EPA issued a final regulation under the CWA prohibiting discharges to publicly owned treatment works of wastewater from onshore unconventional oil and gas extraction facilities. In late 2016, the EPA released its final report on the potential impacts of hydraulic fracturing on
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drinking water resources, concluding that "water cycle" activities associated with hydraulic fracturing may impact drinking water resources under certain circumstances. Also in 2016, the federal Bureau of Land Management ("BLM") under the Obama Administration published a final rule imposing more stringent standards on hydraulic fracturing on federal lands; however, in late 2018, the BLM under the Trump Administration published a final rule rescinding the 2016 final rule. Since that time, litigation challenging the BLM's 2016 final rule and the 2018 final rule has resulted in rescission in federal courts of both the 2016 rule and the 2018 final rule but appeals of one or both of those decisions are ongoing. Additionally, the Biden Administration may pursue further regulatory restrictions. In January 2021, President Biden issued an executive order suspending the issuance of new leases for exploration and production activities on federal non-Indian lands and waters, but not existing operations under valid leases, pending completion of a study of current oil and gas practices. The suspension of these federal leasing activities prompted legal action by several states against the Biden Administration, resulting in issuance of a nationwide preliminary injunction by a federal district judge in Louisiana in June 2021 and a permanent injunction in August 2022, effectively halting implementation of the leasing suspension with respect to those leases canceled or postponed prior to March 24, 2021. In April 2022, the DOI reopened onshore leasing for approximately 144,000 acres of federal, non-Indian land, although this sale is presently subject to ongoing litigation. The DOI has also announced its intention to scope additional land for onshore leasing. Future actions taken by the federal government to limit the availability of new oil and gas leases would adversely impact the oil and gas industry and impact demand for our products and services. Separately, the DOI released a report on the federal oil and gas leasing program in November 2021, following a review of  the onshore and offshore federal oil and gas program. The report states an intent to modernize the federal oil and gas leasing program, and recommends reforms including, among other items: raising royalty rates and current minimum levels for bids, rentals, royalties, and bonds; revising bidding practices to avoid leasing of low potential lands; and performing more meaningful public and tribal consultations regarding the leasing and permitting processes. Several of the report recommendations require action by the Congress and cannot be implemented unilaterally by the Biden Administration and, thus, the extent to which this administration will act upon the report's recommendations cannot be predicted at this time; however, any revisions to the federal leasing or permitting process that make it more difficult for our customers to pursue operations on federal lands or waters may adversely impact demand for our products and services. Moreover, further or different constraints may be adopted by the Biden Administration in the future, including but not limited to a delay in permitting procedures, which may reduce the desirability or viability of projects on federal lands or waters. For example, in November 2022 the BLM proposed a rule that would limit flaring from well sites on federal lands, as well as allow the delay or denial of permits if BLM finds that an operator's methane waste minimization plan is insufficient. At the state level, many states have adopted legal requirements that have imposed new or more stringent permitting, public disclosure or well construction requirements on hydraulic fracturing activities, including states where our oil and gas exploration and production customers operate. States could also elect to place prohibitions on hydraulic fracturing and local governments may seek to adopt ordinances within their jurisdictions regulating the time, place or manner of drilling activities in general or hydraulic fracturing activities in particular.
Induced seismicity. In recent years, wells in the United States used for the disposal by injection of flowback water or certain other oilfield fluids below ground into non-producing formations have been associated with an increased number of seismic events, with research suggesting that the link between seismic events and wastewater disposal may vary by region and local geology. The U.S. geological survey has in the recent past identified six states with the most significant hazards from induced seismicity: Oklahoma, Kansas, Texas, Colorado, New Mexico and Arkansas. In response to these concerns, regulators in some of the states in which our oil and gas exploration and production customers operate have adopted additional requirements related to seismicity and its potential association with hydraulic fracturing. For example, Oklahoma and Texas have issued rules for wastewater disposal wells that imposed certain permitting and operating restrictions and reporting requirements on disposal wells in proximity to faults. States such as Oklahoma and Texas have also issued orders, from time to time, for certain wells where seismic incidents have occurred to restrict or suspend disposal well operations. In this regard, the Texas Railroad Commission has pursued several regulatory initiatives during the latter half of 2021 as a result of recent seismic activity in an area of the Midland Basin from northeast Ector County to southwest Martin County known as the Gardendale Seismic Response Area ("SRA"), including voluntary reductions in produced water disposals from injection wells in the Gardendale SRA, suspending injection operations of certain deep disposal wells within the Gardendale SRA, and suspending all disposal well permits to inject oil and gas waste into deep strata within the boundaries of the Gardendale SRA. More recently, in response to a December 31, 2021 earthquake some 25 miles northeast of Midland, Texas, the Texas Railroad Commission established the Stanton SRA in January 2022 as a prelude to coordinating future industry-led actions to reduce the seismic hazard in this SRA. The Oklahoma Corporation Commission has similarly suspended certain deep disposal well operations in the recent past following earthquakes of certain magnitudes in Oklahoma. Another consequence of seismic events may be lawsuits alleging that disposal well operations have caused damage to neighboring properties or otherwise violated state and federal rules regulating waste disposal. In countries outside of the United States where we or our customers conduct operations, there may exist similar governmental restrictions or controls over well disposal activities in an effort to limit the occurrence of induced seismicity.
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Offshore marine safety. In the United States, President Biden has placed a moratorium on new oil and natural gas leases on federal lands and waters, including the federal Outer Continental Shelf ("OCS"), although a permanent injunction against this moratorium applicable to those leases canceled or postponed prior to March 24, 2021 was obtained in August 2022. In addition, the Inflation Reduction Act of 2022 ("IRA 2022") contains provisions requiring particular offshore oil and gas lease sales under the 2017 – 2022 leasing program to proceed and the DOI has reinstated or announced plans for those sales. In July 2022, the DOI published a proposed offshore leasing program for 2023 – 2028, although the approval process is ongoing and may be subject to change or challenge. The Biden Administration may pursue further regulatory initiatives, executive actions and legislation in support of his regulatory agenda. Additionally, regulatory agencies under the Biden Administration may issue new or amended rulemakings regarding deepwater leasing, permitting or drilling that could result in more stringent or costly restrictions, delays or cancellations to our oil and gas exploration and production customers with respect to their offshore operations or significantly increase financial assurances of operators for decommissioning of offshore facilities on the OCS. Our customers compliance with such new, more stringent legal requirements may result in increased costs for our customers and could adversely affect, delay or curtail new or ongoing drilling and development efforts by our customers. Outside of the United States, there are countries and provincial, regional, tribal or local jurisdictions therein where our customers are conducting business that also have, or may be developing, regulatory initiatives or analogous controls that regulate the permitting and regulatory safety and performance aspects of those customers’ development and production activities, which could significantly restrict, delay or cancel the leasing, permitting, development or expansion of an offshore energy project or substantially increase the cost of doing business offshore.
Ground-level ozone standards. In 2015, the EPA under the Obama Administration issued a final rule under the CAA, making the National Ambient Air Quality Standard ("NAAQS") for ground-level ozone more stringent. Since that time, the EPA has issued area designations with respect to ground-level ozone and final requirements that apply to state, local and tribal air agencies for implementing the 2015 NAAQS for ground-level ozone and, more recently, in December 2020, the EPA (under the Trump Administration) published a final action that, upon conducting a periodic review of the ozone standard in accord with CAA requirements, elected to retain the 2015 ozone NAAQS without revision on a going-forward basis. However, several groups have filed litigation over this December 2020 decision, and in October 2021, the EPA announced it will reconsider its December 2020 decision and is targeting to complete its reconsideration by the end of 2023. While a draft assessment released in April 2022 indicates that EPA staff have reached a preliminary conclusion that the December 2020 decision will stand, a final decision continues to not be expected until 2023. State implementation of a revised NAAQS could, among other things, require installation of new emission controls on some of our or our customers' equipment, result in longer permitting timelines, and significantly increase our or our customers' capital expenditures and operating costs.
Waters of the United States. There continues to be uncertainty on the federal government's applicable jurisdictional reach under the Clean Water Act over waters of the United States, including wetlands as the EPA and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers ("Corps") under the Obama, Trump and Biden Administrations have pursued multiple rulemakings since 2015 in an attempt to determine the scope of such reach. While the EPA and Corps under the Trump Administration issued a final rule in April 2020 narrowing federal jurisdictional reach over waters of the United States, President Biden issued an executive order in January 2021 to further review and assess these regulations consistent with the new administration's policy objectives, following which the EPA and Corps announced plans in June 2021 to initiate a new rulemaking process that would repeal the 2020 rule and restore protections that were in place prior to 2015. Following two federal district court decisions to vacate the 2020 rule, the EPA and the Corps announced a final rule defining "waters of the United States" according to the broader pre-2015 standards and including updates to incorporate existing Supreme Court decisions, which was published in January 2023. At the same time, the Supreme Court is also expected to rule on certain aspects of the definition in 2023, and the January 2023 rule is likely to be subject to legal challenge. Therefore, the final substance of this definition and its impacts on the scope of the CWA remain uncertain at this time. To the extent that the EPA and the Corps under the Biden Administration issues any rule that expands the scope of the CWA's jurisdiction in areas where our customers conduct operations, such developments could delay, restrict or halt permitting or development of projects, result in longer permitting timelines, or increased compliance expenditures or mitigation costs for our customers’ operations, which may reduce the rate of production from operators.
Climate change. In the United States, no comprehensive climate change legislation has been implemented at the federal level. However, President Biden has made action on climate change a priority of his administration's agenda, and laws, such as the IRA 2022, advance numerous climate-related objectives. Moreover, with the U.S. Supreme Court finding that GHG emissions constitute a pollutant under the CAA, the EPA has adopted rules that, among other things, establish construction and operating permit reviews for GHG emissions from certain large stationary sources, require the monitoring and annual reporting of GHG emissions from certain petroleum and natural gas system sources, and
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impose new standards reducing methane emissions from oil and gas operations through limitations on venting and flaring and the implementation of enhanced emission leak detection and repair requirements. In recent years, there has been considerable uncertainty surrounding regulation of methane emissions. While the Trump Administration took a number of actions to revise federal regulation of methane from the oil and natural gas sector, these actions were subsequently reversed by both the Biden Administration and Congress. In November 2021, the EPA issued a proposed rule that, if finalized, would establish the so-called Quad Ob new source and Quad Oc first-time existing source standards of performance under applicable agency regulations established at 40 C.F.R. Part 60 for methane and volatile organic compound ("VOC") emissions for the crude oil and natural gas source category new source and existing sources, respectively. Owners or operators of affected emission units or processes would have to comply with specific standards of performance that may include leak detecting using optical gas imaging and subsequent repair requirements, reduction of regulated emissions through capture and control systems, zero-emission requirements for certain equipment or processes, operations and maintenance requirements and requirements for "green well" completions. The EPA published a supplemental proposal in November 2022, which, among other items, would impose expanded inspection, monitoring and emissions control requirements on oil and gas sites, as well as strengthen requirements related to emissions from equipment and routine flaring. The proposal would also establish a "Super Emitter Response Program" that would require operator response to emissions events exceeding 200 pounds per hour, as detected by regulatory authorities or qualified third parties. The proposal is currently subject to public comment and is expected to be finalized in 2023; however, all of these regulatory actions will likely be subject to legal challenges. As a result, we cannot predict the scope of any final methane regulatory requirements, or the expected cost to comply with such requirements, but any such increase in regulatory scope and oversight may increase compliance expenditures or mitigation costs for our or our customers' operations. Additionally, various states and groups of states have adopted or are considering adopting legislation, regulations or other regulatory initiatives that are focused on such areas as greenhouse gas cap and trade programs, carbon taxes, reporting and tracking programs, and restriction of emissions. At the international level, there exists the United Nations-sponsored "Paris Agreement," which requires nations to submit non-binding GHG emissions reduction goals every five years after 2020. President Biden recommitted the United States to the Paris Agreement and, in April 2021, announced a GHG emissions reduction goal for the United States of 50% to 52% below 2005 levels by 2030. In addition, the 26th Conference of the Parties ("COP26"), resulted in multiple announcements, including a call for parties to eliminate certain fossil fuel subsidies and pursue further action on non-carbon dioxide GHGs. Relatedly, the United States and European Union jointly announced at COP26 the launch of the Global Methane Pledge, an initiative which over 100 countries joined, committing to a collective goal of reducing global methane emissions by at least 30% from 2020 levels by 2030, including "all feasible reductions" in the energy sector. These goals were reaffirmed at the 27th Conference of the Parties ("COP27") in November 2022. While the degree and manner in which countries may implement COP26 or COP27 commitments is uncertain at this time, there is increasing political risk regarding climate change. In the United States, President Biden has issued several executive orders calling for more expansive action to address climate change and limit new oil and gas operations on federal lands or waters. See "Part I, Item 1. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters – Hydraulic fracturing" for more information. Other actions that may be pursued by the Biden Administration may include the imposition of more restrictive requirements for the establishment of pipeline infrastructure or the permitting of liquefied natural gas export facilities, as well as more restrictive GHG emissions limitations for oil and gas facilities. Additionally, the IRA 2022 was signed into law in August 2022, which contains hundreds of billions of dollars in incentives for the development of renewable energy, clean hydrogen, clean fuels, electric vehicles, and supporting infrastructure and carbon capture and sequestration, among other provisions. These incentives could further accelerate the transition of the U.S. economy away from the use of fossil fuels towards lower- or zero-carbon emissions alternatives. The IRA 2022 also imposes the first-ever federal fee on the emissions of GHGs through a methane emissions charge. Litigation risks are also increasing, as a number of states, municipalities and other plaintiffs have sought to bring suit against oil and natural gas companies in state or federal court, alleging, among other things, that such energy companies created public nuisances by producing fuels that contributed to global warming effects or alleging that the companies have been aware of the adverse effects of climate change for some time but defrauded their investors or customers by failing to adequately disclose those impacts. Additionally, our access to capital may be impacted by climate change policies as stockholders and bondholders currently invested in carbon-intensive energy companies concerned about the potential effects of climate change may elect in the future to shift some or all of their investments into non-fossil fuel energy related sectors. Institutional lenders who provide financing to carbon-intensive energy companies also have become more attentive to sustainable lending and investment practices that favor "clean" power sources such as wind and solar, making those sources more attractive, and some of them may elect not to provide funding for fossil fuel energy companies. Many of the largest U.S. banks have made "net zero" carbon emission commitments and have announced that they will be assessing their portfolios and taking steps to quantify and reduce funding to companies with carbon emissions. At COP26, the Glasgow Financial Alliance for Net Zero ("GFANZ") announced that commitments from over 450 firms across 45 countries had resulted in over $130 trillion in
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capital committed to net zero goals. The various sub-alliance of GFANZ generally require participants to set short-term, sector-specific targets to transition their financing, investing, and/or underwriting activities to net zero by 2050. Additionally, there is the possibility that financial institutions will be pressured or required to adopt policies that limit funding for fossil fuel energy companies. President Biden signed an executive order calling for the development of a climate finance plan and, separately, the U.S. Federal Reserve announced that it has joined the Network for Greening the Financial System ("NGFS"), a consortium of financial regulators focused on addressing climate-related risks in the financial sector. More recently, in November 2021, the U.S. Federal Reserve issued a statement in support of the efforts of the NGFS to identify key issues and potential solutions for the climate-related challenges most relevant to central banks and supervisory authorities. In addition, the SEC has proposed a rule that would require registrants to make certain climate-related disclosures in registration statements and annual reports, including their governance of climate-related risks, material climate-related impacts on strategy, outlook and business model, climate risk management, Scope 1 and 2 GHG emissions and Scope 3 GHG emissions under certain circumstances, and if the registrant has set them, climate-related targets and goals. The SEC missed its self-imposed October 2022 deadline for issuing a final rule, and the final rule is now expected in early 2023. Separately, the SEC has also announced that it is scrutinizing existing climate-change related disclosures in public filings, increasing the potential for enforcement if the SEC were to allege that an issuer's existing climate disclosures were misleading or deficient. Such public and private sector efforts have made and may continue to make it more difficult for certain of our customers' to secure financing for their projects, which in turn may reduce the demand for our products and services. Finally, increasing concentrations of GHG in the Earth's atmosphere may produce climate changes that have significant physical effects, such as increased frequency and severity of storms, droughts, floods, rising sea levels and other climatic events, as well as chronic shifts in temperature and precipitation patterns. For more information, see our risk factor titled "Climatic impacts could adversely impact our operations or those of our customers or suppliers."
While we maintain insurance coverage for certain environmental and occupational health and safety risks that we believe is consistent with insurance coverage held by other similarly situated industry participants, our insurance does not cover any penalties or fines that may be issued by a government authority. In addition, it is possible that other developments, such as stricter and more comprehensive environmental and occupational health and safety laws and regulations, claims for damages to property or persons or disruption of our customers' operations resulting from our actions or omissions, and imposition of penalties due to our operations, could have a material adverse effect on us and our results of operations.
Item 1A. Risk Factors
The risks described in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K are not the only risks we face. Additional risks and uncertainties not currently known to us or that we currently deem to be immaterial also may materially adversely affect our business, financial condition or future results.
Business and Operating Risks
Demand for the majority of our products and services is substantially dependent on the levels of expenditures by companies in the crude oil and natural gas industry. The global response to COVID-19, ongoing uncertainties related to future crude oil demand and the willingness of operators to invest in U.S. land-based drilling, completion and production activities given regulatory pressures has reduced the demand, and the prices we are able to charge, for our products and services. This has had and may in the future have a material adverse effect on our financial condition and results of operations.
Demand for most of our products and services depends substantially on the level of capital expenditures invested in the oil and natural gas industry. The global response to COVID-19, ongoing uncertainties related to future crude oil demand and the willingness of operators to invest in U.S. land-based drilling, completion and production activities given regulatory pressures have resulted in an oversupply of many of our services and products and reduced the prices we could charge our customers for these services and products. A worsening of these conditions may result in a material adverse impact on our financial condition, results of operations and cash flows.
The level of capital expenditures by companies in the crude oil and natural gas industry could remain highly volatile and have adverse effects on our business and operations due to numerous factors, including:
worldwide demand for and supply of oil and natural gas;
crude oil and natural gas prices;
inflation in wages, materials, parts, equipment and other costs;
the level of drilling and completion activity;
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the level of oil and natural gas production;
the levels of oil and natural gas inventories;
depletion rates;
the expected cost of finding, developing and producing new reserves;
delays in major offshore and onshore oil and natural gas field permitting or development timetables;
the ongoing impact of the COVID-19 pandemic;
the availability of attractive offshore and onshore oil and natural gas field prospects that may be affected by governmental actions or environmental activists that may restrict, suspend or cancel development;
the availability of transportation infrastructure for oil and natural gas, refining capacity and shifts in end-customer preferences toward fuel efficiency and the use of natural gas;
global weather conditions and natural disasters;
worldwide economic activity including growth in developing countries;
national government political requirements, including the ability and willingness of OPEC to set and maintain production levels and prices for oil and government policies which could nationalize or expropriate oil and natural gas exploration, production, refining or transportation assets;
stockholder activism or activities by non-governmental organizations to limit or cease certain sources of funding for the energy sector or restrict the exploration, development, production and transportation of oil and natural gas;
the impact of armed hostilities involving one or more oil and natural gas producing nations;
rapid technological change and the timing and extent of development of energy sources, including liquefied natural gas as well as solar, wind and other renewable energy sources;
environmental and other governmental laws, regulations and executive actions; and
U.S. and foreign tax policies, including those regarding tariffs and duties.
In response to lower oil prices in 2020 and 2021, many of our customers materially reduced or delayed their capital spending, which reduced the demand for our products and services and exerted downward pressure on the prices paid for our products and services. Any prolonged reduction in the overall level of exploration and production activities, whether resulting from changes in oil and natural gas prices or otherwise, could have an adverse effect on our equipment utilization, revenues, cash flows and profitability; our ability to obtain additional capital to finance our business and the cost of that capital; and our ability to attract and retain skilled personnel.
The COVID-19 outbreak has negatively impacted, and may continue to negatively impact crude oil prices and demand for our products and services.
The outbreak of COVID-19 has adversely impacted and may continue to adversely impact our operations, the operations of our customers and the global economy, including the worldwide demand for oil and natural gas and the level of demand for our products and services. The COVID-19 pandemic also altered the level of capital spending by oil and gas companies for exploration and production activities and adversely affected the economies and financial markets of many countries resulting in an economic downturn that affected demand for our products and services. In response to the initial outbreak of COVID-19, many state and local jurisdictions imposed quarantines, executive orders and similar government orders and restrictions for their residents to control the spread of COVID-19. Such orders or restrictions resulted in business closures, work stoppages, slowdowns and delays, work-from-home policies, travel restrictions and cancellation of events, among other effects. In an effort to minimize the spread of illness, we and our customers implemented various worksite restrictions as well as quarantining in order to minimize the chances of a potential COVID-19 outbreak.
During 2021 and 2022, the distribution of COVID-19 vaccines progressed and many government-imposed restrictions were relaxed or rescinded. While the prices of and demand for crude oil have recovered, further outbreaks or the emergence of new strains of the COVID-19 virus could result in the reimposition of domestic and international regulations directing individuals to stay at home, limiting travel, requiring facility closures and imposing quarantines. Widespread implementation of these or similar restrictions could result in commodity price volatility, reduced demand for our products and services, as well as delays in or inability to fulfill our contractual obligations to customers, logistic constraints, increases in our costs, and workforce and raw material shortages. The effects of the COVID-19 pandemic and related economic, business and market disruptions thus could continue and adversely affect us.
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We might be unable to compete successfully with other companies in our industry.
The markets in which we operate are highly competitive and certain of them have relatively few barriers to entry. The principal competitive factors in our markets are product, equipment and service quality, availability, responsiveness, experience, technology, safety performance and price. In some of our product and service offerings, we compete with the oil and natural gas industry's largest oilfield service providers. These large national and multi-national companies have greater financial, technical and other resources, and greater name recognition than we do. Several of our competitors provide a broader array of services and have a stronger presence in more geographic markets. In addition, we compete with many smaller companies capable of competing effectively on a regional or local basis. Our competitors may be able to respond more quickly to new or emerging technologies and services, and changes in customer requirements. Many contracts are awarded on a bid basis, which further increases competition based on price. As a result of competition, we may lose market share or be unable to maintain or increase prices for our present products and services, or to acquire additional business opportunities, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
Consolidation of our customers and competitors may impact our results of operations.
The oil and gas industry has historically experienced periods of consolidation which may result in reduced capital spending by some of our customers, the acquisition of one or more of our primary customers or competitors or consolidated entities using size and purchasing power to seek pricing or other concessions, which may lead to decreased demand for our products and services. In addition, recent, ongoing and future mergers, combinations and consolidations in our industry could result in existing competitors increasing their market share. As a result, industry consolidation may have a significant negative impact on our results of operations, financial position or cash flows.
Disruption of our supply chain could adversely impact our ability to manufacture, transport and sell our products.
We and our suppliers use multiple forms of transportation to bring our products to market, including truck, ocean and air-cargo shipments. Disruption to the timely supply of raw materials, parts and finished goods or increases in the cost of transportation services, including due to general inflationary pressures, cost of fuel and labor, labor disputes, governmental regulation or governmental restrictions limiting specific forms of transportation, could have an adverse effect on our ability to manufacture, transport and sell our products, which would adversely affect our results of operations, cash flows and financial position.
We might be unable to employ and retain a sufficient number of key personnel.
We believe that our success depends upon our ability to employ and retain key personnel with both technical and business expertise. As observed in the U.S. shale play regions such as the Permian Basin in recent years, during periods of increased activity, the demand for such personnel is high, and the supply is limited. When these events occur, our cost structure increases and our growth potential could be impaired. Conversely, during periods of reduced activity, we are forced to reduce headcount, freeze or reduce wages, and implement other cost-saving measures which could lead skilled personnel to migrate to other industries. Other opportunities in our industry and market interest in ESG and alternative energy sources may also make it more difficult for us to attract and retain employees who may feel it necessary to exit our business in favor of such other opportunities. The loss of key personnel to competitors or companies in other industries could adversely affect us.
If we do not develop new competitive technologies and products, our business and revenues may be adversely affected.
The market for our products and services is characterized by continual technological developments to provide better performance in increasingly greater depths, higher pressure levels and harsher conditions. If we are unable to design, develop and produce commercially competitive products in a timely manner in response to changes in technology, our business and revenues will be adversely affected. Many of our competitors are large multinational companies that may have significantly greater financial resources than we have, and they may be able to devote greater resources to research and development of new systems, services and technologies than we are able to do. In addition, competitors or customers may develop new technologies, which address similar or improved solutions to our existing technology. Additionally, the development and commercialization of new products and services requires substantial expenditures and we may not have access to needed capital at attractive rates or at all due to our financial condition, disruptions of the bank or capital markets, or other reasons beyond our control to continue these activities. Should our technologies become the less attractive solution, our operations and profitability would be negatively impacted.
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Our business and results of operations could be negatively impacted by security threats, including cybersecurity threats, and other disruptions.
We may experience various security threats, including cybersecurity threats to gain unauthorized access to sensitive information or to render data or systems unusable; threats to the safety of our employees; threats to the security of our facilities and infrastructure, or third-party facilities and infrastructure; and threats from terrorist acts. Although we devote significant resources to protect the information systems and data we rely on in our business, cybersecurity attacks in particular are evolving and include, use of phishing/ransomware attacks and fraudulent domain names/websites, among others, which increased following the outbreak of COVID-19 in 2020. While we utilize various procedures and controls to monitor these security threats and mitigate our exposure to such threats and other disruptions, there can be no assurance that these procedures and controls will be sufficient in preventing security threats from materializing. If any of these events were to materialize, they could lead to losses of sensitive information (including our intellectual property, and employee and customer data), critical infrastructure, personnel or capabilities, essential to our operations, and could have a material adverse effect on our reputation, financial position, results of operations, or cash flows.
We depend on several significant customers in each of our business segments, and the loss of one or more such customers or the inability of one or more such customers to meet their obligations to us, could adversely affect our results of operations.
While no customer accounted for more than 10% of our consolidated revenues in 2022, 2021 or 2020, the loss of a significant portion of customers in any of our business segments, or a sustained decrease in demand by any of such customers, could result in a loss of revenues and could have a material adverse effect on our results of operations. In addition, the concentration of customers in one industry impacts our overall exposure to credit risk, in that customers may be similarly affected by changes in economic and industry conditions. While we perform ongoing credit evaluations of our customers, we do not generally require collateral in support of our trade receivables.
As a result of our industry concentration, risks of nonpayment and nonperformance by our counterparties are a concern in our business. Many of our customers finance their activities through cash flow from operations, the incurrence of debt, or the issuance of equity. In 2020 and 2021, many of our customers experienced substantial reductions in their cash flows from operations, and some experienced liquidity shortages, lack of access to capital and credit markets, a reduction in borrowing bases under reserve-based credit facilities and other adverse impacts to their financial condition. These conditions caused a number of our customers to claim bankruptcy protection. The inability, or failure of, our significant customers to meet their obligations to us, or their insolvency or liquidation, may adversely affect our financial results.
The ongoing military action between Russia and Ukraine could adversely affect our business, financial condition and results of operations.
In February 2022, Russian military forces invaded Ukraine and fighting between the two countries continues. While we have no operations, personnel or material assets in either country as of December 31, 2022, the outcome of this ongoing military conflict is highly unpredictable and could lead to further market and other disruptions that could adversely affect us, such as: volatility in crude oil and natural gas prices, which can adversely affect demand for our products and services; further supply chain constraints and disruptions, or increased prices for certain raw materials and component parts, such as steel and forgings, that are used in products we manufacture and other products needed by our customers in connection with their ongoing operations; instability in financial markets; higher inflation; delays or cancellations of planned projects by our customers due to rising costs; changes in currency rates; and increases in cyberattacks and espionage. As a result of this conflict, governments in the European Union, the United States, the United Kingdom, Switzerland and other countries have enacted sanctions against Russia and Russian interests. Such sanctions, and other measures, as well as existing and potential further responses from Russia or other countries to such sanctions, could exacerbate the foregoing risks. Any of these developments could adversely affect our business, financial condition and results of operations.
Our inability to control the inherent risks of identifying and integrating businesses that we have or may acquire, including any related increases in debt or issuances of equity securities, could adversely affect our operations.
We continually review complementary acquisition opportunities and we may seek to consummate acquisitions of such businesses in the future. However, we may not be able to identify and acquire acceptable acquisition candidates on favorable terms in the future or at all. In addition, we have in the past and may in the future incur indebtedness to finance acquisitions and also may issue equity securities in connection with such acquisitions, which could impose a significant burden on our results of operations and financial condition and could result in significant dilution to stockholders.
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We expect to gain certain business, financial, and strategic advantages as a result of business combinations we undertake, including synergies and operating efficiencies. However, these transactions involve risks including:
retaining key employees and customers of acquired businesses;
retaining supply and distribution relationships key to the supply chain;
increased administrative burden, including additional costs associated with regulatory compliance;
diversion of management time and attention;
developing our sales and marketing capabilities;
managing our growth effectively;
integrating operations, workforce, product lines and technology;
managing tax and foreign exchange exposure;
operating a new line of business;
inability to pursue and protect patents covering acquired technology;
addition of acquisition-related debt and increased expenses and working capital requirements;
substantial accounting charges for restructuring and related expenses, write-off of in-process research and development, impairments of goodwill, amortization of intangible assets, and stock-based compensation expense;
becoming subject to unanticipated liabilities of the acquired business, including litigation related to the acquired business; and
achieving the expected benefits from the acquisition, including certain cost savings and operational efficiencies or synergies.
If we fail to manage any of these risks successfully, our business could be harmed. Our capitalization and results of operations may change significantly following an acquisition, and our stockholders may not have the opportunity to evaluate the economic, financial, and other relevant information that we will consider in evaluating future acquisitions.
For example, see Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K for a discussion of certain unanticipated issues and claims that arose following the GEODynamics Acquisition.
Climate events could adversely impact our operations or those of our customers or suppliers.
Severe weather events in the areas in which we or our customers or suppliers operate, such as hurricanes, floods and prolonged periods of cold weather, whether from climate change or otherwise, can cause disruptions and, in some cases, delays in, or suspension of, our operations and those of our customers or suppliers. Seasonal differences in weather in the areas in which we operate, most notably in the Rocky Mountain and Northeast regions of the United States, where severe winter weather conditions occur, can also restrict our operations and those of our customers or suppliers. In addition, summer and fall completion and drilling activity can be restricted due to hurricanes and other storms prevalent in the Gulf of Mexico and along the Gulf Coast. As a result of these seasonal differences, full year results are not likely to be a direct multiple of any particular quarter or combination of quarters.
Many forecasters also believe that potential climate changes may have significant physical effects, such as increased frequency and severity of storms, floods and other climatic events, as well as chronic shifts in temperature and precipitation patterns, which could have an adverse effect on our or our customers' or suppliers' operations. These climatic developments have the potential to also cause physical damage to our assets or delays to our supply chains, which may have an adverse effect on our operations.
Any unusual or prolonged severe weather or increased frequency thereof in our or customers' areas of operations or markets, whether due to climate change or otherwise, could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition. Adverse climate events could also affect our third-party suppliers, which could limit their ability to provide us with the necessary products or raw materials to maintain operations of our facilities or services. Our planning for normal climatic variation, insurance programs and emergency recovery plans may inadequately mitigate the effects of such weather conditions, and not all such effects can be predicted, eliminated or insured against. Additionally, changing meteorological conditions, particularly temperature, may result in changes to the amount, timing or location of demand for energy or the products our customer produce, which may impact demand for our products and services.
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Financial Risks
We may be unable to access the capital and credit markets or borrow on affordable terms to obtain additional capital that we may require.
We rely on our liquidity to pay our operating and capital expenditures, interest and principal payments on debt, taxes and other similar costs. Historically, we have sought to finance the operation of our business primarily with cash on-hand and cash provided by operating activities, but we have also relied on capital from the bank and capital markets. The COVID-19 pandemic initially resulted in significant disruption to and volatility in the global financial markets. For companies like ours in the energy industry, this market disruption significantly impacted the value of our common stock and reduced our ability to access capital in the bank and capital markets. Further outbreaks or the emergence of new strains of the COVID-19 virus could result in the return of these conditions, which could negatively affect our liquidity and our ability to fund our operations. In addition, a recession or long-term market correction could further negatively impact the value of our common stock, our access to capital or our liquidity or ability to generate cash from operations in the near and long-term. If we are unable to access the bank and capital markets on favorable terms, or if we are not successful in raising capital at an attractive cost within the time period required or at all, we may not be able to grow or maintain our business, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
We may be adversely affected by the effects of inflation.
Inflation in wages, materials, parts, equipment and other costs has the potential to adversely affect our results of operations, cash flows and financial position by increasing our overall cost structure, particularly if we are unable to achieve commensurate increases in the prices we charge our customers for our products and services. In addition, the existence of inflation in the economy has and may continue to result in higher interest rates, which could result in higher borrowing costs, supply shortages, increased costs of labor, weakening exchange rates and other similar effects.
Backlog in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment is subject to unexpected adjustments and cancellations and, therefore, has limitations as an indicator of our future revenues and earnings.
The revenues projected in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment backlog may not be realized or, if realized, may not result in profits. Because of potential changes in the scope or schedule of our customers' projects, we cannot predict with certainty when or if backlog will be realized. Material delays, cancellations or payment defaults could materially affect our financial condition, results of operations, and cash flows.
Some of the contracts in our backlog are cancellable by the customer, subject to the payment of termination fees and/or the reimbursement of our costs incurred. We typically have no contractual right to the total revenues reflected in our backlog once a project is canceled. While backlog cancellations have not been significant in the past, we incurred cancellations totaling $3.5 million and $1.8 million during 2022 and 2021, respectively. If commodity prices decline, we may incur additional cancellations or experience declines in our backlog.
We may assume contractual risks in developing, manufacturing and delivering products in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment.
Many of our products from our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment are ordered by customers under frame agreements or project-specific contracts. In many cases these contracts stipulate a fixed price for the delivery of our products and impose liquidated damages or late delivery fees if we do not meet specific customer deadlines. Our actual costs, and any gross profit realized on these fixed-price contracts, may vary from the expected contract economics for various reasons, including but not limited to:
errors or omissions in estimates or bidding;
changes in availability and cost of materials and labor, including from price inflation and supply chain disruptions;
failures of our suppliers to deliver materials and other goods that comply with our specifications;
variations in productivity from our original estimates;
changes in tariffs or tax regimes; and
material changes in foreign currency exchange rates.
These variations and the risks inherent in our projects may result in reduced profitability or losses on projects. Depending on the size of a project, variations from estimated contract performance could have a material adverse impact on our operating results.
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In addition, there are other risks and liabilities associated with these contracts, such as consequential damages payable (generally as a result of our gross negligence or willful misconduct), unforeseen technical or logistical challenges in fulfilling the contracts, or warranty claims, any of which could result in our not being fully or properly compensated for the cost to develop, design, and manufacture the final product and resulting in a significant impact on our reported operating results as we progress towards completion of major jobs.
Exchange rate fluctuations could adversely affect our U.S. reported results of operations and financial position.
In the ordinary course of our business, we enter into purchase and sales commitments that are denominated in currencies that differ from the functional currency used by our operating subsidiaries. Currency exchange rate fluctuations can create volatility in our consolidated financial position, results of operations, and/or cash flows. Although we may enter into foreign exchange agreements with financial institutions in order to reduce our exposure to fluctuations in currency exchange rates, these transactions, if entered into, will not eliminate that risk entirely. To the extent that we are unable to match revenues received in foreign currencies with expenses paid in the same currency, exchange rate fluctuations could have a negative impact on our consolidated financial position, results of operations, and/or cash flows. Additionally, because our consolidated financial results are reported in U.S. dollars, if we generate net revenues or earnings in countries whose currency is not the U.S. dollar, the translation of such amounts into U.S. dollars can result in an increase or decrease in the amount of our net revenues and earnings depending upon exchange rate movements. As a result, a material decrease in the value of these currencies relative to the U.S. dollar may have a negative impact on our reported results of operations and cash flows. Any currency controls implemented by local monetary authorities in countries where we currently operate could also adversely affect our business, financial condition and results of operations.
Given the cyclical nature of our business, a severe prolonged downturn could negatively affect the value of our goodwill and other intangible assets.
As of December 31, 2022, goodwill and other intangible assets represented 7% and 16%, respectively, of our total assets. We record goodwill when the consideration we pay in acquiring a business exceeds the fair market value of the tangible and separately measurable intangible net assets of that business. We are required to at least annually review the goodwill and other intangible assets of our applicable reporting units (Offshore/Manufactured Products, Completion Services and Downhole Technologies) for impairment in value and to recognize a non-cash charge against earnings causing a corresponding decrease in stockholders' equity if circumstances, some of which are beyond our control, indicate that the carrying amounts will not be recoverable.
In the first quarter of 2020, we recognized aggregate goodwill impairment charges of $406.1 million in our three reporting units due to, among other factors, the significant decline in our stock price and that of our peers and reduced growth rate expectations given weak energy market conditions resulting from the demand destruction caused by the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
While no additional provisions for impairment were identified during our subsequent annual assessments, it is possible that we could recognize goodwill or other intangible assets impairment losses in the future if, among other factors:
global economic and industry conditions deteriorate;
the outlook for future profits and cash flow for any of our reporting units deteriorate as the result of many possible factors, including, but not limited to, increased or unanticipated competition, lack of technological development, reductions in customer capital spending plans, loss of key personnel or customers, adverse legal or regulatory judgment(s), future operating losses at a reporting unit, downward forecast revisions, or restructuring plans;
costs of equity or debt capital increase further;
laws, executive actions or regulatory initiatives are imposed, which significantly restrict, delay or otherwise reduce the drilling, completion and production of oil and natural gas wells;
U.S. and/or foreign income tax rates increase, or regulations change;
valuations for comparable public companies or comparable acquisition valuations deteriorate; or
our stock price experiences a sustained decline.
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Legal or Regulatory Risks
We do business in international jurisdictions which exposes us to unique risks.
A portion of our revenue and net assets are attributable to operations in countries outside the United States. Risks associated with our international operations include, but are not limited to:
expropriation, confiscation or nationalization of assets;
renegotiation or nullification of existing contracts;
foreign capital controls or similar monetary or exchange limitations;
foreign currency fluctuations;
foreign taxation;
tariffs and duties on imported and exported goods;
the inability to repatriate earnings or capital in a tax efficient manner;
changing political conditions;
economic or trade sanctions;
changing foreign and domestic monetary and trade policies;
regulatory restrictions or controls more stringently applied or enforced;
changes in trade activity;
military or social situations, such as a widespread outbreak of an illness such as COVID-19 or other public health issues, in foreign areas where we do business, and the possibilities of war, other armed conflict or terrorist attacks; and
regional economic downturns.
Additionally, in some jurisdictions we are subject to foreign governmental regulations favoring or requiring the awarding of contracts to local contractors, or requiring foreign contractors to employ citizens of, or purchase supplies from, a particular jurisdiction. These regulations may adversely affect our ability to compete in such jurisdictions.
The U.S. Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (the "FCPA"), and similar anti-bribery laws in other jurisdictions, including the United Kingdom Bribery Act 2010, generally prohibit companies and their intermediaries from making improper payments to foreign officials for the purpose of obtaining or retaining business. We operate in many parts of the world that have experienced governmental corruption to some degree and, in certain circumstances, strict compliance with anti-bribery laws may conflict with local customs and practices and impact our business. Any failure to comply with the FCPA or other anti-bribery legislation could subject us to civil and criminal penalties or other sanctions, which could have a material adverse impact on our business, financial condition and results of operations. We could also face fines, sanctions, and other penalties from authorities in the relevant foreign jurisdictions, including prohibition of our participating in, or curtailment of, business operations in those jurisdictions and the seizure of assets. Additionally, we may have competitors who are not subject to the same ethics-related laws and regulations which provides them with a competitive advantage over us by securing business awards, licenses, or other preferential treatment, in those jurisdictions using methods that certain ethics-related laws and regulations prohibit us from using.
The regulatory regimes in some foreign countries may be substantially different than those in the United States, and may be unfamiliar to U.S. investors. Violations of foreign laws could result in monetary and criminal penalties against us or our subsidiaries and could damage our reputation and, therefore, our ability to do business.
The ultimate impact of recent changes to tariffs and duties imposed by the United States and other countries is uncertain. We use a variety of domestically produced and imported raw materials and component products, including steel, in the manufacture of our products. In 2018, the United States imposed tariffs on a variety of imported products, including steel and aluminum. In response to the U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum, the European Union and several other countries, including Canada and China, have threatened and/or imposed retaliatory tariffs. The effect of these tariffs and the application and interpretation of existing trade agreements and customs, anti-dumping and countervailing duty regulations continues to evolve, and we continue to monitor these matters. If we encounter difficulty in procuring these raw materials and component products, or if the prices we have to pay for these products increase further as a result of customs, anti-dumping and countervailing duty regulations or otherwise, and we are unable to pass corresponding cost increases on to our customers, our financial position and results of operations could be adversely affected. Furthermore, uncertainty with respect to potential costs in the drilling and completion of oil and gas wells could cause our customers to delay or cancel planned projects which, if this occurred, would adversely affect our financial position and results of operations. See Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K for further discussion.
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Explosive incidents arising out of dangerous materials used in our business could disrupt operations and result in bodily injuries and property damages, which occurrences could have a material adverse effect our business, results of operations and financial conditions.
Our Downhole Technologies segment operations include the licensing, storage and handling of explosive materials that are subject to regulation by the ATF and analogous state agencies. Despite our use of specialized facilities to store and handle dangerous materials and our performance of employee training programs, the storage and handling of explosive materials could result in explosive incidents that temporarily shut down or otherwise disrupt our or our customers' operations or could cause restrictions, delays or cancellations in the delivery of our services. It is possible that such incidents could result in death or significant injuries to employees and other persons. Material property damage to us, our customers and third parties arising from an explosion or resulting fire could also occur. Any explosion could expose us to adverse publicity and liability for damages or cause production restrictions, delays or cancellations, any of which occurrences could have a material adverse effect on our operating results, financial condition and cash flows. Moreover, failure to comply with any applicable existing or newly established requirements, or the occurrence of an explosive incident, may also result in the loss of our ATF or analogous state license to store and handle explosives, which would have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
We may not have adequate insurance for potential liabilities and our insurance may not cover certain liabilities, including litigation risks.
The products that we manufacture and the services that we provide are complex, and the failure of our equipment to operate properly or to meet specifications may greatly increase our customers' costs. In addition, many of these products are used in inherently hazardous applications where an accident or product failure can cause personal injury or loss of life, damages to property, equipment, or the environment, regulatory investigations and penalties, and the suspension or cancellation of the end-user's operations. If our products or services fail to meet specifications, or are involved in accidents or failures, we could face warranty, contract, or other litigation claims for which we may be held responsible and our reputation for providing quality products may suffer. In the ordinary course of business, we become the subject of various claims, lawsuits, and administrative proceedings, seeking damages or other remedies concerning our commercial operations, products, employees, and other matters, including occasional claims by individuals alleging exposure to hazardous materials as a result of our products or operations. Some of these claims relate to the activities of businesses that we have sold, and some relate to the activities of businesses that we have acquired, even though these activities may have occurred prior to our acquisition of such businesses.
We maintain insurance to cover many of our potential losses, and we are subject to various self-retentions and deductibles under our insurance policies. It is possible, however, that a judgment could be rendered against us in cases in which we could be uninsured and beyond the amounts that we currently have reserved or anticipate incurring for such matters. Even a partially uninsured or underinsured claim, if successful and of significant size, could have a material adverse effect on our results of operations or consolidated financial position. We also face the following other risks related to our insurance coverage:
we may not be able to continue to obtain insurance on commercially reasonable terms;
we may be faced with types of liabilities that will not be covered by our insurance, such as damages from environmental contamination, fines and penalties imposed for failure to comply with applicable law, terrorist attacks or acts of war;
the counterparties to our insurance contracts may pose credit risks; and
we may incur losses from interruption of our business or cybersecurity attacks that exceed our insurance coverage.
We might be unable to protect our intellectual property rights and we may be subject to litigation if another party claims that we have infringed upon its intellectual property rights.
We rely on a variety of intellectual property rights that we use in our businesses, including our patents and proprietary rights relating to our FlexJoint®, Merlin®, STRATX®, Evolv® and SmartStart Plus® technologies, and intervention and downhole extended-reach tools (including our HydroPull® tool) utilized in the completion or workover of oil and natural gas wells. The market success of our technologies will depend, in part, on our ability to obtain and enforce our proprietary rights in these technologies, to preserve rights in our trade secret and non-public information. We may not be able to successfully preserve these intellectual property rights and these rights could be invalidated, circumvented or challenged. In addition, we may be required to expend significant amounts of money pursuing and defending our intellectual property rights, and these proceedings may not ultimately be successful. In addition, the laws of some foreign countries in which our products and services may be sold do not protect intellectual property rights to the same extent as the laws of the United States. If any of our patents or other intellectual property rights are determined to be invalid or unenforceable, or if a court or other tribunal limits the scope of claims in a patent or fails to recognize our trade secret rights, our competitive advantages could be significantly reduced in the relevant technology, allowing competition for our customer base to increase, adversely affecting our competitive position.
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In addition, the tools, techniques, methodologies, programs and components we use to provide our products and services may infringe, or be alleged to infringe, upon the intellectual property rights of others. Infringement claims generally result in significant legal and other costs, and may distract us from running our core business. Royalty payments under a license from third parties, if available, would increase our costs. If a license was not available, we might not be able to continue providing a particular service or product. Any of these developments could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
Laws, regulations and other executive actions or regulatory initiatives regarding hydraulic fracturing could increase our costs of doing business and result in additional operating restrictions, delays or cancellations in the completion of oil and natural gas wells, or possible bans on the performance of hydraulic fracturing that may reduce demand for our products and services and could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
Although we do not directly engage in hydraulic fracturing, a material portion of our operations support many of our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers in such activities. There exists federal regulatory initiatives and various state laws and regulations that have increased, and have the potential to further increase, the regulatory burden imposed on hydraulic fracturing. Moreover, there also exists, under the Biden Administration, the potential for new or amended laws, regulations, executive actions and other regulatory initiatives that could impose more stringent restrictions on hydraulic fracturing, including potential restrictions on hydraulic fracturing on federal lands. The Biden Administration has taken several actions intended to suspend or limit oil and gas leasing on federal lands and waters, though these actions have been subject to legal challenge. Moreover, further or different constraints may be adopted by the Biden Administration in the future, including but not limited to a delay in permitting procedures, which may reduce the desirability or viability of projects on federals lands or waters. See "Part I, Item 1. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters – Hydraulic Fracturing" for more discussion on these matters. The occurrence of any one or more of these developments with respect to hydraulic fracturing in areas where our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers operate could result in potentially significant added costs to comply with requirements relating to permitting, construction, financial assurance, monitoring, recordkeeping, and/or plugging and abandonment. In addition, they could experience restrictions, delays or cancellations in the pursuit of production or development activities. Any of the foregoing could reduce demand for the products and services of one or more of our business segments and have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
In countries outside of the United States, including provincial, regional, tribal or local jurisdictions therein where we conduct operations, there may exist similar governmental restrictions or controls on our customers' hydraulic fracturing activities, which, if such restrictions or controls exist or are adopted in the future, our customers may incur significant costs to comply with such requirements or may experience restrictions, delays or cancellations in the permitting or pursuit of their operations, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
Legislative and regulatory initiatives related to induced seismicity could result in operating restrictions or delays in the drilling and completion of oil and natural gas wells that may reduce demand for our products and services and could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
Our oil and natural gas producing customers dispose of flowback water or certain other oilfield fluids gathered from oil and natural gas producing operations in accordance with permits issued by government authorities overseeing such disposal activities. In recent years, wells in the United States used for the disposal by injection of flowback water or certain other oilfield fluids below ground into non-producing formations have been associated with an increased number of seismic events. In response, regulators in states in which our customers operate have adopted additional requirements related to seismicity and its potential association with hydraulic fracturing. See "Part I, Item 1. Business–Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters" for more discussion on these seismicity matters. The introduction of new environmental laws and regulations related to the disposal of wastes associated with the exploration or production of hydrocarbons could limit or prohibit the ability of our customers to utilize underground injection wells. As a result, our customers may have to limit disposal well volumes, disposal rates or locations and, in some instances those customers, or third-party disposal well operators that are used by those customers to dispose of the customers' wastewater, may be obligated to shut down disposal wells, which developments could adversely affect our customers' business and result in a corresponding decrease in the need for our products and services, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
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Imposition of laws, executive actions or regulatory initiatives to restrict, delay or cancel leasing, permitting or drilling activities in deepwaters of the United States or foreign countries may reduce demand for our services and products and have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition, or results of operations.
A significant portion of our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment provides products and services for oil and natural gas exploration and production customers operating offshore in the deepwaters of the United States and in other countries. To a lesser extent, our Well Site Services and Downhole Technologies segments also provide equipment and services to customers operating offshore in the deepwaters of the United States and in other countries. President Biden has issued an executive order that commits to substantial action on climate change, calling for, among other things, the elimination of subsidies provided to the fossil fuel industry and an increased emphasis on climate-related risks across government agencies and economic sectors. President Biden may pursue additional executive orders, new legislation and regulatory initiatives to further implement his regulatory agenda beyond the IRA 2022. Additionally, regulatory agencies under the Biden Administration may issue new or amended rulemakings regarding deepwater leasing, permitting or drilling that could result in more stringent or costly restrictions, delays or cancellations in offshore oil and natural gas exploration and production activities, such as the Biden Administration's suspension of the issuance of authorizations for oil and gas activities. See "Part I, Item 1. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters" for more discussion on deepwater regulatory matters.
Any new legislation, executive actions or regulatory initiatives, whether in the United States or in other countries, that impose increased costs, more stringent operational standards or result in significant delays, cancellations or disruptions in our customers' operations, increase the risk of losing leasing or permitting opportunities, expired leases due to the time required to develop new technology, increased supplemental bonding costs, or cause our customers to incur penalties, fines, or shut-in production at one or more of their facilities, any or all of which could reduce demand for our products and services. Also, if material spill events were to occur in the future, the United States or other countries where such an event were to occur could elect to issue directives to temporarily cease drilling activities and, in any event, may from time to time issue further safety and environmental laws and regulations regarding offshore oil and natural gas exploration and development, any of which developments could have a material adverse effect on our business. We cannot predict with any certainty the full impact of any new laws, regulations, executive actions or regulatory initiatives on our customers' drilling operations or the opportunity to pursue such operations, or on the cost or availability of insurance to cover the risks associated with such operations. The matters described above, individually or in the aggregate, could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
We are subject to numerous environmental laws and regulations that may expose us to significant costs and liabilities.
Our operations and those of our customers in the United States and in foreign countries are subject to stringent federal, state and local legal requirements governing environmental protection. These requirements may take the form of laws, regulations, executive actions and various other legal initiatives. See "Part I, Item 1. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters" for more discussion on these matters.
Compliance with these regulations and other regulatory initiatives, or any other new environmental laws and regulations could, among other things, require us or our customers to install new or modified emission controls on equipment or processes, incur longer permitting timelines, and incur increased capital or operating expenditures, which costs may be significant. Additionally, one or more of these developments that impact our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers could reduce demand for our products and services, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operations.
An accidental release of pollutants into the environment may cause us to incur significant costs and liabilities.
Our business activities present risks of incurring significant environmental costs and liabilities in our business as a result of our handling of petroleum hydrocarbons, because of air emissions and wastewater discharges related to our operations, and due to historical industry operations and waste disposal practices. Additionally, private parties, including the owners or operators of properties upon which we perform services and facilities where our wastes are taken for reclamation or disposal, also may have the right to pursue legal actions to enforce compliance as well as to seek damages for non-compliance with environmental laws and regulations or for personal injury or property or natural resource damages. Some environmental laws and regulations may impose strict liability, which means that in some situations we could be exposed to liability as a result of our conduct that was lawful at the time it occurred or the conduct of, or conditions caused by prior owners or operators of properties or other third parties. Remedial costs and other damages, including natural resources damages arising as a result of environmental laws and costs associated with changes in environmental laws and regulations could be substantial and could have a material adverse effect on our liquidity, results of operations and financial condition. We may not be able to recover some or any of these costs from insurance.
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We could incur significant costs in complying with stringent occupational health and safety requirements.
We are subject to stringent federal and state laws and regulations, including the federal Occupational Safety and Health Act and comparable state statutes, whose purpose is to protect the health and safety of workers, both generally and within the Offshore Manufactured Products, Well Site Services and Downhole Technologies business segments. In addition, the OSHA hazard communication standard, the EPA community right-to-know regulations under Title III of the Federal Superfund Amendment and Reauthorization Act and comparable state statutes require that information be maintained concerning hazardous materials used or produced in our operations and that this information be provided to employees, state and local government authorities and citizens. We are also subject to OSHA Process Safety Management regulations, which are designed to prevent or minimize the consequences of catastrophic releases of toxic, reactive, flammable or explosive chemicals. See "Part I. Item I. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters" for more discussion on these matters.
We have incurred and will continue to incur operating and capital expenditures to comply with occupational health and safety laws and regulations. Historically these costs have not had a material adverse effect on our results of operations. However, there can be no assurance that such costs will not be material in the future or that such future compliance will not have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operation.
Our and our customers' operations are subject to a series of risks arising out of the threat of climate change that could result in increased operating costs, limit the areas in which oil and natural gas production may occur, and reduce demand for the products and services we provide.
The threat of climate change continues to attract considerable attention in the United States and in foreign countries. Numerous proposals have been made and could continue to be made at the international, national, regional and state levels of government to monitor and limit existing emissions of GHGs as well as to restrict or eliminate such future emissions. As a result, our operations as well as the operations of our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers are subject to a series of regulatory, political, financial and litigation risks associated with the production and processing of fossil fuels and emission of GHGs. See "Part I, Item 1. Business – Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety Matters" for more discussion on these risks.
The adoption and implementation of new or more stringent international, federal or state executive actions, legislation, regulations or regulatory initiatives that impose more stringent standards for GHG emissions from the oil and natural gas sector or otherwise restrict the areas in which this sector may produce oil and natural gas or generate GHG emissions could result in increased costs of compliance or costs of consuming fossil fuels. Such legislation or regulations could result in increased costs of compliance or costs of consuming, and thereby reduce demand for oil and natural gas, which could reduce demand for our services and products. Additionally, political, financial, reputational and litigation risks may result in our oil and natural gas customers restricting or canceling production activities, incurring liability for infrastructure damages as a result of climatic changes, or impairing the ability to continue to operate in an economic manner, which also could reduce demand for our services and products. One or more of these developments could have a material adverse effect on our business, financial condition and results of operation. Moreover, the increased competitiveness of alternative energy sources (such as wind, solar, geothermal, tidal and biofuels), and government grants, incentives and subsidies such as those contained in the IRA 2022, could reduce demand for hydrocarbons, and therefore demand for our products and services, which would lead to a reduction in our revenues.
The ESA, the Migratory Bird Treaty Act and other laws intended to protect certain species of wildlife govern our and our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers' operations, which constraints could have an adverse impact on our ability to expand some of our existing operations or limit our customers' ability to develop new oil and natural gas wells.
In the United States, the ESA and comparable state laws were established to protect endangered and threatened species. Under the ESA, if a species is listed as threatened or endangered, restrictions may be imposed on activities adversely affecting that species' habitat. Similar protections are offered to migratory birds under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act ("MBTA"). The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ("FWS") under former President Trump issued a final rule on January 7, 2021, which notably clarifies that criminal liability under the MBTA will apply only to actions "directed at" migratory birds, their nests, or their eggs; however, in October 2021, the FWS under the Biden Administration revoked the Trump Administration's rule on incidental take and published an advanced notice of proposed rulemaking to codify a general prohibition on incidental take while establishing a process to regulate or permit exceptions to such a prohibition. Oil and natural gas operations in our operating areas may be adversely affected by seasonal or permanent restrictions on drilling and completion activities designed to protect various wildlife, which may limit our ability to operate in protected areas. Permanent restrictions imposed to protect endangered and threatened species could prohibit drilling and completion activities in certain areas or require the implementation of expensive mitigation measures.
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Moreover, the FWS may make determinations on the listing of numerous species as endangered or threatened under the ESA. For example, the FWS recently published a rule listing two distinct population segments of the lesser prairie-chicken under the ESA, a species found in some states where we operate, including Texas, Oklahoma and Colorado. The designation of previously unidentified endangered or threatened species could indirectly cause us to incur additional costs, cause our or our oil and natural gas exploration and production customers' operations to become subject to operating restrictions or bans, and limit future development activity in affected areas, which could reduce demand for our products and services to those customers.
Increasing attention to ESG matters may impact our business.
Companies across all industries are facing increasing scrutiny from stakeholders related to their ESG practices. Companies which do not adapt to or comply with investor or stakeholder expectations and standards, which are evolving, or which are perceived to have not responded appropriately to the growing concern for ESG issues, regardless of whether there is a legal requirement to do so, may suffer from reputational damage and the business, financial condition, and/or stock price of such a company could be materially and adversely affected. Increasing attention to climate change, increasing societal expectations on companies to address climate change, and potential consumer use of substitutes to energy commodities may result in increased costs, reduced demand for our customers' hydrocarbon products and our services, reduced profits, increased investigations and litigation, and negative impacts on our stock price and access to capital markets, or ability to attract and retain a talented workforce. Increasing attention to climate change, for example, may result in demand shifts for our customers' hydrocarbon products and additional governmental investigations and private litigation against those customers.
Our Board of Directors' Nominating, Governance and Sustainability Committee is responsible for overseeing and managing our ESG initiatives. Committee members review the implementation and effectiveness of our ESG programs and policies. Through end-of-year 2022, we have sought to strengthen our ESG performance through certain voluntary operational strategies, including, for example (i) pursuing a goal to reduce GHG emissions generated by us; (ii) seeking to co-locate certain of our facilities and common processes, where feasible, to minimize our GHG emission impacts; (iii) pursuing the implementation of alternative energy systems (for example, solar power) at certain of our facilities, where applicable; (iv) seeking to identify and select low-impact energy providers, where geographically available; (v) evaluating the addition of an onboard system for our trucks that would link to integral vehicle systems to reduce vehicle idling time on work locations; and (vi) purchasing alternative fueled vehicles to reduce carbon-based emissions and improved technology offerings, as fleet replacements occur from time to time, among others. Despite our governance, however, we cannot guarantee that we will be able to implement any of the opportunities we may review or explore, or, for any opportunities we do choose to implement, to implement them within a specific timeframe or across all operational assets. Moreover, we note that even with our governance oversight in place, we may not be able to adequately identify or manage ESG-related risks and opportunities, which may include failing to achieve ESG-related strategies and goals. Also, despite these aspirational goals, we may receive pressure from investors, lenders or other groups to adopt more aggressive climate or other ESG-related goals, but we cannot guarantee that we will be able to implement such goals because of changes in activity levels, potential costs or technical or operational obstacles. In addition, organizations that provide information to investors on corporate governance and related matters have developed ratings processes for evaluating companies on their approach to ESG matters. Currently, there are no universal standards for such scores or ratings, but the importance of sustainability evaluations is becoming more broadly accepted by investors and stockholders. Such ratings are used by some investors to inform their investment and voting decisions. Additionally, certain investors use these scores to benchmark companies against their peers and if a company is perceived as lagging, these investors may engage with companies to require improved ESG disclosure or performance. Moreover, certain members of the broader investment community may consider a company's sustainability score as a reputational or other factor in making an investment decision. Consequently, a low sustainability score could result in exclusion of our stock from consideration by certain investment funds, engagement by investors seeking to improve such scores and a negative perception of our operations by certain investors.
The Inflation Reduction Act of 2022 could accelerate the transition to a low carbon economy and could impose new costs on our customers' operations.
In August 2022, President Biden signed the IRA 2022 into law. The IRA 2022 contains hundreds of billions of dollars in incentives for the development of renewable energy, clean hydrogen, clean fuels, electric vehicles and supporting infrastructure and carbon capture and sequestration, amongst other provisions. These incentives could further accelerate the transition of the economy away from the use of fossil fuels towards lower- or zero-carbon emissions alternatives, which could decrease demand for oil and gas and consequently adversely affect the business of our customers, thereby reducing demand for our services. In addition, the IRA 2022 imposes the first ever federal fee on the emission of greenhouse gases through a methane emissions charge. The IRA 2022 amends the federal CAA to impose a fee on the emission of methane from sources required to report their GHG emissions to the EPA, including those sources in the offshore and onshore petroleum and natural gas production and gathering and boosting source categories. The methane emissions charge is scheduled to start in 2024 at $900 per ton of
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methane, increase to $1,200 in 2025, and increase to $1,500 for 2026 and each year after. Calculation of the fee is based on certain thresholds established in the IRA 2022. The methane emissions charge could increase our customers' operating costs and adversely affect their businesses, thereby reducing demand for our products and services.
Changes to applicable tax laws and regulations may result in our incurring additional income tax liabilities, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
We are subject to various complex and evolving U.S. federal, state and local and foreign taxes. U.S. federal, state and local and foreign tax laws, policies, statutes, rules, regulations or ordinances could be interpreted, changed, modified or applied adversely to us, in each case, possibly with retroactive effect, and may have a material adverse effect on our business, results of operations and financial condition.
Item 1B. Unresolved Staff Comments
None.
Item 2. Properties
We own and lease numerous manufacturing facilities, service centers, sales and administrative offices, storage yards and data processing centers in support of its worldwide operations. The following presents the location of our principal owned or leased facilities, by segment.
Offshore/Manufactured Products – Rio de Janeiro and Macae, Brazil; Aberdeen and West Lothian, Scotland; Rayong, Thailand; Singapore; Navi Mumbai, India; Las Palmas, Spain; Shenzhen, China; Abu Dhabi, UAE; and in the United States: Arlington, Houston and Lampasas, Texas; Oklahoma City and Tulsa, Oklahoma and Houma, Louisiana.
Well Site Services – Houston, Kilgore, Midland, and Orange Grove, Texas; New Iberia and Houma, Louisiana; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; Canonsburg, Towanda and Watsontown, Pennsylvania; Casper and Rock Springs, Wyoming; Williston, North Dakota and Renton, Washington in the United States; and Red Deer, Alberta, Canada.
Downhole Technologies – Nunn, Colorado; Millsap, Fort Worth, Pleasanton and Midland, Texas; and Clearfield, Pennsylvania in the United States; and Aberdeen, Scotland.
Our principal corporate offices are located in Houston, Texas.
We believe that our leases are at competitive or market rates and do not anticipate any difficulty in leasing additional suitable space upon the expiration of our current lease terms.
Item 3. Legal Proceedings
Information regarding legal proceedings is set forth in Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," of the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K and is incorporated herein by reference.
Item 4. Mine Safety Disclosures
Not applicable.
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PART II
Item 5. Market for Registrant's Common Equity, Related Stockholder Matters and Issuer Purchases of Equity Securities
Common Stock Information
Our authorized common stock consists of 200,000,000 shares of common stock. There were 63,903,819 shares of common stock outstanding as of February 10, 2023. The approximate number of record holders of our common stock as of February 10, 2023 was 200. Our common stock is traded on the New York Stock Exchange ("NYSE") under the ticker symbol "OIS".
We have not declared or paid any cash dividends on our common stock since our initial public offering in 2001 and our ABL Facility limits the payment of dividends. For additional discussion of such restrictions, see "Part II, Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" of this Annual Report on Form 10-K. Any future determination as to the declaration and payment of dividends will be at the discretion of our Board of Directors and will depend on then existing conditions, including our financial condition, results of operations, contractual restrictions, capital requirements, business prospects and other factors that our Board of Directors considers relevant.
Performance Graph
The following graph and table compare the cumulative five-year total stockholder return on our common stock relative to the cumulative total returns of the Standard & Poor's 500 Stock Index, the PHLX Oil Service Sector index, an index of oil and gas related companies that represent an industry composite of our peer group, and a customized peer group of thirteen, with the individual companies listed in footnote (2) below. The graph and chart show the value at the dates indicated of $100 invested as of December 31, 2017 and assume the reinvestment of all dividends. The stockholder return set forth below is not necessarily indicative of future performance. The following graph and related information shall not be deemed "soliciting material" or to be "filed" with the SEC, nor shall such information be incorporated by reference into any future filing under the Securities Act or the Exchange Act, except to the extent that Oil States specifically incorporates it by reference into such filing.
COMPARISON OF 5 YEAR CUMULATIVE TOTAL RETURN(1)
Among Oil States International, Inc., the S&P 500 Index,
the PHLX Oil Service Sector Index and our Peer Group(2)
https://cdn.kscope.io/7d5ce50e76b00993e369abfe3dbebc6a-ois-20221231_g1.jpg
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201720182019202020212022
Oil States International, Inc.$100.00 $50.46 $57.63 $17.74 $17.56 $26.36 
Peer Group(2)
$100.00 $56.97 $56.70 $32.77 $34.41 $57.78 
PHLX Oil Service Sector$100.00 $54.78 $54.48 $31.56 $38.10 $61.53 
S&P 500$100.00 $95.62 $125.72 $148.85 $191.58 $156.89 
____________________
(1)$100 invested on December 31, 2017 in stock or index, including reinvestment of dividends. Fiscal year ended December 31.
(2)The thirteen companies included in our customized peer group are: Archrock, Inc., Core Laboratories N.V., Dril-Quip, Inc., Expro Group Holdings N.V., Forum Energy Technologies, Inc., Helix Energy Solutions Group, Inc., Helmerich & Payne, Inc., Newpark Resources, Inc., NexTier Oilfield Solutions Inc., Oceaneering International, Inc., RPC, Inc., Select Energy Services, Inc., and TETRA Technologies, Inc.
Information used in the graph and table was obtained from Research Data Group, Inc., a source believed to be reliable, but we are not responsible for any errors or omissions in such information. Used with permission.
Unregistered Sales of Equity Securities and Use of Proceeds
None.
Purchases of Equity Securities by the Issuer and Affiliated Purchases
Period
Total Number of Shares Purchased(1)
Average Price Paid per Share(1)
Total Number of Shares Purchased as Part of Publicly Announced Plans or Programs
Approximate Dollar Value of Shares That May Yet Be Purchased Under the Plans or Programs(2)
October 1 through October 31, 2022
— $— — $— 
November 1 through November 30, 2022
— — — — 
December 1 through December 31, 2022
— — — — 
Total— $— — 
____________________
(1)No shares were purchased during the three-month period ended December 31, 2022.
(2)On February 16, 2023, our Board of Directors approved a share repurchase program of up to $25.0 million, which extends for two years.
Item 6. [Reserved]
ITEM 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations
Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations should be read in conjunction with our Consolidated Financial Statements and related notes appearing in "Part II Item 8 Financial Statements and Supplementary Data." This section of this Annual Report on Form 10-K generally discusses 2022 and 2021 items and year-to-year comparisons between 2022 and 2021. Discussions of 2020 items and year-to-year comparisons between 2021 and 2020 that are not included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K can be found in "Part II, Item 7 Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" of our Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2021. This discussion contains "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act and Section 21E of the Exchange Act that are based on our current expectations, estimates and projections about our business operations. Our actual results may differ materially from those currently anticipated and expressed in such forward-looking statements as a result of numerous factors, including the known material factors set forth in "Part I, Item 1A. Risk Factors." You should read the following discussion and analysis together with our Consolidated Financial Statements and the notes to those statements included elsewhere in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K in order to understand factors, such as business combinations, charges and credit and financing transactions, which may impact comparability from period to period.
We provide a broad range of manufactured products and services to customers in the energy, industrial and military sectors through our Offshore/Manufactured Products, Well Site Services and Downhole Technologies segments. Demand for our products and services is cyclical and substantially dependent upon activity levels in the oil and gas industry, particularly our customers' willingness to invest capital in the exploration for and development of crude oil and natural gas reserves. Our customers' capital spending programs are generally based on their cash flows and their outlook for near-term and long-term commodity prices, making demand for our products and services sensitive to expectations regarding future crude oil and natural gas prices, as well as economic growth, commodity demand and estimates of resource production and regulatory pressures related to ESG considerations.
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Recent Developments
Demand for oil and natural gas has increased steadily from the lows experienced in 2020 as the impact of the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic continues to wane, with commodity prices also driven by declines in crude oil supplies, concerns over sanctions resulting from the Russian invasion of Ukraine and slower crude oil production growth due to reduced investments by operators globally in recent years.
The spot price of Brent crude oil averaged $101 per barrel during 2022, an increase of 43% from the 2021 average, but crude oil prices decreased toward the end of the third quarter and through the fourth quarter of 2022 in response to, among other things, the growing risk of a global recession, which raised concerns over future crude oil demand destruction, and expanding commodity inventories.
Brent and WTI crude oil and natural gas pricing trends were as follows:
Average Price(1) for quarter ended
Average Price(1) for year ended December 31
YearMarch 31June 30September 30December 31
Brent Crude (per bbl)
2022$100.87 $113.84 $100.71 $88.77 $100.99 
202161.04 68.98 73.51 79.61 70.86 
WTI Crude (per bbl)
2022$95.18 $108.83 $93.06 $82.79 $94.90 
202158.09 66.19 70.58 77.33 68.14 
Henry Hub Natural Gas (per MMBtu)
2022$4.67 $7.50 $8.03 $5.55 $6.45 
20213.50 2.95 4.35 4.75 3.90 
________________
(1)Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration (spot prices).
On February 10, 2023, Brent crude oil, WTI crude oil and natural gas spot prices closed at $85.46 per barrel, $79.74 per barrel and $2.37 per MMBtu, respectively. Additionally, as presented in more detail below, the U.S. drilling rig count reported on February 10, 2023 was 761 rigs – slightly below the fourth quarter 2022 average.
In January 2022, we exited various underperforming domestic service lines within our Well Site Services segment. These service offerings generated revenues of approximately $20 million in 2021. The exit of these service lines improved our segment margins for 2022 despite tempering our reported revenue growth.
In March 2022, we recorded bad debt expense of $0.8 million related to receivables from Russia-based customers of our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment. As of March 31 and December 31, 2022, we had no remaining material balance sheet exposure related to Russia.
In April 2022, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment acquired E-Flow, a global provider of fully integrated handling, control, monitoring and instrumentation solutions. E-Flow, founded in 1988, provides a broad range of engineering, design, manufacturing, installation and commissioning services to its customers in the energy industry. The purchase price of $8.1 million (net of cash acquired) was funded with cash on-hand.
In July 2022, we paid the GEO Seller $10.0 million in cash and issued approximately 1.9 million shares of our common stock (having a market value of $10.3 million) to fully settle our disputes, including $19.7 million in principal and accrued interest due under the GEO Note.
In August 2022, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment settled outstanding litigation against certain service providers in exchange for the receipt of cash totaling $6.9 million. We recognized a gain of $6.1 million in connection with this settlement.
Overview
Current and expected future pricing for WTI crude oil, along with expectations regarding the regulatory environment in the regions in which we operate, are factors that will continue to influence our customers' willingness to invest capital in their businesses. Expectations for the longer-term price for Brent crude oil will continue to influence our customers' spending related to global offshore drilling and development and, thus, a significant portion of the activity of our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment.
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Crude oil prices and levels of demand for crude oil are likely to remain highly volatile due to numerous factors, including: geopolitical conflicts (such as the direction and outcome of Russia's invasion of Ukraine) and international tensions; sanctions; the perceived risk of a global economic recession; global uncertainties related to the COVID-19 pandemic; domestic or international crude oil production; changes in governmental rules and regulations; the willingness of operators to invest capital in the exploration for and development of resources; use of alternative fuels; improved vehicle fuel efficiency; a more sustained movement to electric vehicles; and the potential for ongoing supply/demand imbalances. Capital investment by our customers temporarily declined due to these factors and the desire to generate sustainable cash flows.
Customer spending in the natural gas shale plays has been limited due to technological advancements that have led to significant amounts of natural gas being produced from prolific basins in the Northeastern United States and from associated gas produced from the drilling and completion of unconventional oil wells in the United States.
U.S. drilling, completion and production activity and, in turn, our financial results, are sensitive to near-term fluctuations in commodity prices, particularly WTI crude oil prices, given the short-term, call-out nature of our U.S. operations.
Our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment provides technology-driven, highly-engineered products and services for offshore oil and natural gas production systems and facilities globally, as well as certain products and services to the offshore and land-based drilling and completion markets. This segment also produces a variety of products for use in industrial, military and other applications outside the traditional energy industry. Additionally, we are investing in research, have been awarded select contracts and are bidding on additional projects that facilitate the development of alternative energy sources, including offshore wind and deepsea mineral gathering opportunities. This segment is particularly influenced by global spending on deepwater drilling and production, which is primarily driven by our customers' longer-term commodity demand forecasts and outlook for crude oil and natural gas prices. Approximately 41% of Offshore/Manufactured Products segment sales in 2022 were driven by our customers' capital spending for products used in exploratory and developmental drilling, greenfield offshore production infrastructure, and subsea pipeline tie-in and repair system applications, along with upgraded equipment for existing offshore drilling rigs and other vessels (referred to herein as "project-driven products"). Deepwater oil and gas development projects typically involve significant capital investments and multi-year development plans. Such projects are generally undertaken by larger exploration, field development and production companies (primarily international oil companies and state-run national oil companies) using relatively conservative crude oil and natural gas pricing assumptions. Given the long lead times associated with field development, we believe some of these deepwater projects, once approved for development, are generally less susceptible to change based on short-term fluctuations in the price of crude oil and natural gas.
Backlog reported by our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment increased to $308 million as of December 31, 2022 from $260 million as of December 31, 2021. Bookings totaled $435 million in 2022, yielding a book-to-bill ratio of 1.1x. The following table sets forth backlog as of the dates indicated (in millions).
Backlog as of
YearMarch 31June 30September 30December 31
2022$265 $241 $258 $308 
2021226 214 249 260 
2020267 235 227 219 
Our Well Site Services segment provides completion services and, to a much lesser extent, land drilling services, in the United States (including the Gulf of Mexico) and the rest of the world. U.S. drilling and completion activity and, in turn, our Well Site Services results, are sensitive to near-term fluctuations in commodity prices, particularly WTI crude oil prices, given the short-term, call-out nature of its operations. We primarily supply equipment and service personnel utilized in the completion of and initial production from new and recompleted wells in our U.S. operations, which are dependent primarily upon the level and complexity of drilling, completion and workover activity in our areas of operations. Well intensity and complexity have increased with the continuing transition to multi-well pads, the drilling of longer lateral wells and increased downhole pressures, along with the increased number of frac stages completed in horizontal wells.
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Our Downhole Technologies segment provides oil and gas perforation systems, downhole tools and services in support of completion, intervention, wireline and well abandonment operations. This segment designs, manufactures and markets its consumable engineered products to oilfield service as well as exploration and production companies. Product and service offerings for this segment include innovations in perforation technology through patented and proprietary systems combined with advanced modeling and analysis tools. This expertise has led to the optimization of perforation hole size, depth, and quality of tunnels, which are key factors for maximizing the effectiveness of hydraulic fracturing. Additional offerings include proprietary frac plug and toe valve products, which are focused on zonal isolation for hydraulic fracturing of horizontal wells, and a broad range of consumable products, such as setting tools and bridge plugs, that are used in completion, intervention and decommissioning applications. Demand drivers for the Downhole Technologies segment include continued trends toward longer lateral lengths, increased frac stages and more perforation clusters to target increased unconventional well productivity, which requires ongoing technological and product developments.
Demand for our completion-related products and services within each of our segments is highly correlated to changes in the total number of wells drilled in the United States, total footage drilled, the number of drilled wells that are completed and changes in the drilling rig count. The following table sets forth a summary of the U.S. and international drilling rig count, as measured by Baker Hughes Company, as of and for the periods indicated.
As of February 10, 2023
Average for the
Year Ended December 31,
20222021
United States Rig Count:
Land – Oil589557365
Land – Natural gas and other15214898
Offshore201815
761723478
International Rig Count:
Land821707
Offshore205179
1,026886
1,7491,364
The U.S. energy industry is primarily focused on crude oil and liquids-rich exploration and development activities in U.S. shale plays utilizing horizontal drilling and completion techniques. As of December 31, 2022, oil-directed drilling accounted for 80% of the total U.S. rig count – with the balance largely natural gas related. As can be derived from the table above, the average U.S. rig count for 2022 increased by 245 rigs, or 51%, compared to the average for 2021.
We use a variety of domestically produced and imported raw materials and component products, including steel, in the manufacture of our products. The United States has imposed tariffs on a variety of imported products, including steel and aluminum. In response to the U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum, the European Union and several other countries, including Canada and China, have threatened and/or imposed retaliatory tariffs. In addition, in response to Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, governments in the European Union, the United States, the United Kingdom, Switzerland and other countries have enacted sanctions against Russia and Russian interests. The effect of these sanctions and tariffs and the application and interpretation of existing trade agreements and customs, anti-dumping and countervailing duty regulations continue to evolve, and we continue to monitor these matters. If we encounter difficulty in procuring these raw materials and component products, or if the prices we have to pay for these products increase and we are unable to pass corresponding cost increases on to our customers, our financial position, cash flows and results of operations could be adversely affected. Furthermore, uncertainty with respect to potential costs in the drilling and completion of oil and gas wells could cause our customers to delay or cancel planned projects which, if this occurred, would adversely affect our financial position, cash flows and results of operations.
Other factors that can affect our business and financial results include but are not limited to: the general global economic environment; competitive pricing pressures; public health crises; natural disasters; labor market constraints; supply chain disruptions; inflation in wages, materials, parts, equipment and other costs; climate-related and other regulatory changes; geopolitical tensions; and changes in tax laws in the United States and international markets. We continue to monitor the global economy, the prices of and demand for crude oil and natural gas, and the resultant impact on the capital spending plans and operations of our customers in order to plan and manage our business.
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Selected Financial Data
This selected financial data should be read in conjunction with our Consolidated Financial Statements and related notes included in "Part II, Item 8. Financial Statements and Supplementary Data" of this Annual Report on Form 10-K and "Part II, Item 7. Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" in order to understand factors, such as charges, credits and financing transactions, which may impact the comparability of the selected financial data.
Consolidated Results of Operations
The following summarizes our consolidated results of operations for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021 (in thousands, except per share amounts):
Year Ended December 31,
20222021Variance
Revenues:
Products$385,564 $299,293 $86,271 
Services352,142 273,868 78,274 
737,706 573,161 164,545 
Costs and expenses:
Product costs307,371 246,589 60,782 
Service costs271,185 223,807 47,378 
Cost of revenues (exclusive of depreciation and amortization expense presented below)(1)
578,556 470,396 108,160 
Selling, general and administrative expenses96,038 83,692 12,346 
Depreciation and amortization expense67,334 80,741 (13,407)
Impairments of fixed and lease assets(2)
— 4,166 (4,166)
Other operating income, net(3)
(7,127)(1,042)(6,085)
734,801 637,953 96,848 
Operating income (loss)2,905 (64,792)67,697 
Interest expense, net(10,280)(10,170)(110)
Other income, net(4)
3,315 1,628 1,687 
Loss before income taxes(4,060)(73,334)69,274 
Income tax (provision) benefit(5,480)9,341 (14,821)
Net loss$(9,540)$(63,993)$54,453 
Net loss per share:
Basic
$(0.15)$(1.06)
Diluted
(0.15)(1.06)
Weighted average number of common shares outstanding:
Basic
61,63860,293
Diluted
61,63860,293
________________
(1)Cost of revenues (exclusive of depreciation and amortization expense) included non-cash inventory impairment charges of $3.6 million ($2.1 million in product costs and $1.5 million in service costs) recognized in 2021.
(2)During 2021, we recognized non-cash impairment charges of $4.2 million to reduce the carrying value of certain fixed and operating lease assets to their estimated realizable value.
(3)During 2022, we recognized a gain of $6.1 million associated with the settlement of outstanding litigation.
(4)During 2021, we recognized a non-cash foreign currency loss of $9.3 million associated with the reclassification of unrealized foreign currency translation adjustments which were released upon the liquidation of an international operation and non-cash gains of $4.0 million in connection with our purchases of $131.4 million principal amount of our 1.50% Convertible Senior Notes Due 2023 (the "2023 Notes").
See Note 4, "Asset Impairments and Other Charges and Benefits," Note 5, "Details of Selected Balance Sheet Accounts" and Note 7, "Long-term Debt," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for further discussion of these and other charges and benefits recognized in 2022 and 2021.
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Segment Results of Operations
We manage and measure our business performance in three distinct operating segments: Offshore/Manufactured Products, Well Site Services and Downhole Technologies. Supplemental financial information by operating segment for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021 is summarized below (in thousands):
Year Ended December 31,
20222021Variance
Revenues
Offshore/Manufactured Products
Project-driven products$158,040 $122,097 $35,943 
Short-cycle products92,152 65,174 26,978 
Other products and services131,531 111,458 20,073 
Total Offshore/Manufactured Products381,723 298,729 82,994 
Well Site Services231,189 170,940 60,249 
Downhole Technologies124,794 103,492 21,302 
Total$737,706 $573,161 $164,545 
Operating income (loss)
Offshore/Manufactured Products(1)
$45,268 $15,447 $29,821 
Well Site Services(2)
4,865 (34,511)39,376 
Downhole Technologies(3)
(6,669)(13,470)6,801 
Corporate(40,559)(32,258)(8,301)
Total$2,905 $(64,792)$67,697 
________________
(1)Operating income in 2022 included a gain of $6.1 million recognized in connection with the settlement of outstanding litigation.
(2)Operating loss in 2021 included non-cash fixed and operating lease asset impairment charges of $4.2 million and inventory impairment charges of $1.5 million.
(3)Operating loss in 2021 included a non-cash inventory impairment charge of $2.1 million.
See Note 4, "Asset Impairments and Other Charges and Benefits," and Note 5, "Details of Selected Balance Sheet Accounts," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for further discussion of these and other charges and benefits recognized in 2022 and 2021.
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Year Ended December 31, 2022 Compared to Year Ended December 31, 2021
We reported a net loss for the year ended December 31, 2022 of $9.5 million, or $0.15 per share, which included a gain of $6.1 million ($4.6 million after-tax, or $0.07 per share) recognized in connection with the settlement of a litigation matter. These results compare to a net loss for the year ended December 31, 2021 of $64.0 million, or $1.06 per share. Reported results in 2021 included: non-cash impairment charges of $7.7 million ($6.1 million after-tax, or $0.10 per share) associated with write-downs of inventories and fixed and lease assets; $7.5 million ($5.9 million after-tax, or $0.10 per share) of severance and restructuring costs; a non-cash loss of $9.3 million ($9.3 million after-tax, or $0.15 per share) reclassified from other comprehensive loss upon exit of an international operation; and non-cash gains of $4.0 million ($3.2 million after-tax, or $0.05 per share) associated with convertible debt extinguishment.
Demand for most of our products and services increased throughout 2022 from the lows experienced in 2020 and 2021 due to the waning impact of the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic, which had adversely affected energy demand and prices. Increased capital investments by our customers, together with internal cost reduction and strict capital discipline measures and other corporate actions, resulted in significant improvements in our consolidated results in 2022.
During 2021, we recognized an aggregate $8.8 million reduction of payroll tax expense (recognized within cost of revenues and selling, general and administrative expense) as part of the CARES Act employee retention credit program.
Revenues. Consolidated total revenues in 2022 increased $164.5 million, or 29%, from 2021.
Consolidated product revenues in 2022 increased $86.3 million, or 29%, from 2021, driven primarily by increased U.S. land-based customer activity and higher demand for project-related connector products. Consolidated service revenues in 2022 increased $78.3 million, or 29%, from 2021 due primarily to higher customer spending in the United States, partially offset by the exit of certain non-performing service offerings in January 2022 (which generated revenues of approximately $20 million in 2021). As can be derived from the following table, 61% of our consolidated revenues in 2022 were derived from sales of our short-cycle product and service offerings, which compares to 59% in the prior year.
The following table provides supplemental disaggregated revenue from contracts with customers by operating segment for the years ended December 31, 2022 and 2021 (in thousands):
Offshore/ Manufactured ProductsWell Site ServicesDownhole TechnologiesTotal
Year Ended December 3120222021202220212022202120222021
Major revenue categories -
Project-driven products$158,040 $122,097 $— $— $— $— $158,040 $122,097 
Short-cycle:
Completion products and services60,350 41,640 210,584 160,881 124,794 103,492 395,728 306,013 
Drilling services— — 20,605 10,059 — — 20,605 10,059 
Other products31,802 23,534 — — — — 31,802 23,534 
Total short-cycle92,152 65,174 231,189 170,940 124,794 103,492 448,135 339,606 
Other products and services131,531 111,458 — — — — 131,531 111,458 
$381,723 $298,729 $231,189 $170,940 $124,794 $103,492 $737,706 $573,161 
Percentage of total revenue by type -
Products74 %71 %— %— %82 %85 %52 %52 %
Services26 %29 %100 %100 %18 %15 %48 %48 %
Cost of Revenues (exclusive of Depreciation and Amortization Expense). Our consolidated total cost of revenues (exclusive of depreciation and amortization expense) increased $108.2 million, or 23%, in 2022 compared to 2021, which included $3.6 million of non-cash inventory impairment charges. Excluding these charges, consolidated cost of revenues increased $111.7 million, or 24%, from the prior year.
Consolidated product costs in 2022 increased $60.8 million, or 25%, compared to 2021, which included $2.1 million in non-cash inventory impairment charges. Excluding these 2021 charges, consolidated product costs increased $62.9 million, or 26%, from the prior year due to the reported revenue growth and higher material, transportation, labor and other costs. Consolidated service costs in 2022 increased $47.4 million, or 21%, compared to 2021, which included $1.5 million in non-cash inventory impairment charges. Excluding these 2021 charges, consolidated service costs increased $48.8 million, or 22%, from the prior year due to the impact of higher customer activity levels and increased labor, material and other costs, partially offset by the impact of the January 2022 exit of certain non-performing service offerings.
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Selling, General and Administrative Expense. Selling, general and administrative expense increased $12.3 million, or 15%, in 2022 from 2021 due primarily to higher performance-based incentive compensation, professional services, bad debt and trade show expenses, partially offset by $3.7 million in severance and restructuring charges recognized in 2021.
Depreciation and Amortization Expense. Depreciation and amortization expense decreased $13.4 million, or 17%, in 2022 compared to the prior year, driven primarily by reduced capital investments made in our Well Site Services segment in recent years. Note 13, "Segments and Related Information," to our Consolidated Financial Statements presents depreciation and amortization expense by segment.
Impairments of Fixed and Lease Assets. During 2021, our Well Site Services segment recorded non-cash impairment charges of $4.2 million to reduce the carrying value of certain of the segment's fixed and operating lease assets to their estimated realizable value.
Other Operating Income, Net. Net other operating income for 2022 included a gain of $6.1 million recognized in connection with the settlement of outstanding litigation against certain service providers within our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment.
Operating Income (Loss). Our consolidated operating income was $2.9 million in 2022, which included the $6.1 million gain reported as other operating income, net (discussed above). This compares to a consolidated operating loss of $64.8 million recognized in 2021, which included $7.7 million of asset impairment charges and $7.5 million of severance and restructuring costs.
Interest Expense, Net. Net interest expense totaled $10.3 million in 2022, which compares to $10.2 million in 2021. Interest expense as a percentage of total debt outstanding was approximately 6% in 2022 and 5% in 2021.
Other Income, Net. Net other income for 2022 included a non-cash charge of $0.6 million recognized in connection with the settlement of disputes with the GEO Seller and non-cash gains of $0.2 million recognized in connection with our purchases of our 2023 Notes. Net other income for 2021 included gains of $6.5 million recognized on the disposal of assets and non-cash gains of $4.0 million recognized in connection with our purchases of our 2023 Notes. These 2021 gains were offset by a $9.3 million non-cash loss associated with the reclassification of unrealized foreign currency translation adjustments to net loss upon our liquidation of an international operation, which was previously recorded as a component of other comprehensive loss within stockholders’ equity.
Income Tax. For 2022, our income tax provision was $5.5 million on a pre-tax loss of $4.1 million, which included certain non-deductible expenses and discrete tax items. This compares to an income tax benefit of $9.3 million on a pre-tax loss of $73.3 million for 2021, which included certain non-deductible expenses and discrete tax items.
Other Comprehensive Income (Loss). Reported comprehensive loss is the sum of reported net loss and other comprehensive income (loss). Other comprehensive loss was $12.9 million in 2022 compared to comprehensive income of $5.4 million in 2021. With the liquidation of the international operation in 2021 noted above, we recognized other comprehensive income (resulting from the release of historical currency translation adjustments) of $9.3 million in 2021. Excluding this benefit, our reported other comprehensive loss for 2021 was $4.0 million, driven by fluctuations in foreign currency exchange rates compared to the U.S. dollar for certain of the international operations of our operating segments. For 2022 and 2021, currency translation adjustments recognized as a component of other comprehensive income (loss) were primarily attributable to the United Kingdom and Brazil. During 2022, the exchange rate for the British pound weakened compared to the U.S. dollar, while the Brazilian real strengthened compared to the U.S. dollar. During 2021, the exchange rate for the British pound and the Brazilian real weakened compared to the U.S. dollar.
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Segment Operating Results
Offshore/Manufactured Products
Revenues. Our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment revenues increased $83.0 million, or 28%, in 2022 compared to 2021 due to increased demand for all of the segment's product and service offerings, particularly project-related connector and short-cycle products.
Operating Income. Our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment reported operating income of $45.3 million in 2022, which included a $6.1 million gain in connection with the settlement of outstanding litigation. The segment reported operating income of $15.4 million in 2021, which included severance and restructuring costs of $0.9 million. This year-over-year increase was due primarily to the reported revenue growth and recognition of the $6.1 million gain in connection with the settlement of litigation, partially offset by the impact of higher material, transportation, labor and other costs.
Backlog. Backlog in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment totaled $308 million as of December 31, 2022 compared to $260 million as of December 31, 2021. Bookings during 2022 totaled $435 million, yielding a book-to-bill ratio of 1.1x.
Well Site Services
Revenues. Our Well Site Services segment revenues increased $60.2 million, or 35%, in 2022 compared to 2021, driven by increased U.S. customer activity levels partially offset by the exit of U.S. thru-tubing service offerings in January 2022 (which generated revenues of approximately $20 million in 2021).
Operating Income (Loss). Our Well Site Services segment reported operating income of $4.9 million in 2022. The segment reported an operating loss of $34.5 million in 2021, which included $4.3 million in severance and restructuring costs, non-cash fixed and lease asset impairment charges of $4.2 million and a non-cash inventory impairment charge of $1.5 million. Excluding these 2021 charges, the segment's operating results improved by $29.5 million compared to the prior year due primarily to the segment's reported revenue growth and a $11.6 million decrease in depreciation and amortization expense, partially offset by increased labor, material and other costs.
Downhole Technologies
Revenues. Our Downhole Technologies segment revenues increased $21.3 million, or 21%, in 2022 from 2021 due primarily to increased customer demand for perforating and completion products in the United States.
Operating Loss. Our Downhole Technologies segment reported an operating loss of $6.7 million in 2022, compared to an operating loss of $13.5 million in 2021, which included a non-cash inventory impairment charge of $2.1 million and $0.8 million of severance and restructuring charges. Excluding these 2021 charges, operating loss decreased $3.9 million in 2022 from the prior year due to the reported increase in revenues, partially offset by higher material, transportation, labor and other costs.
Corporate
Operating Loss. Corporate expenses in 2022 increased $8.3 million, or 26%, from 2021 due primarily to higher personnel costs, performance-based incentive compensation and professional fees, partially offset by $1.6 million of severance costs recognized in the prior-year period.
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Liquidity, Capital Resources and Other Matters
Our primary liquidity needs are to fund operating and capital expenditures, new product development and general working capital needs. In addition, capital has been used to fund strategic business acquisitions, repay debt and fund share repurchases. Our primary sources of funds are cash flow from operations, proceeds from borrowings under our credit facilities and, less frequently, capital markets transactions.
Operating Activities
Cash flows from operations totaled $32.9 million during 2022, compared to $7.2 million generated by operations during 2021.
During 2022, $34.7 million was used to fund net working capital increases, primarily due to increases in accounts receivable and inventories driven by higher customer activity levels. During 2021, $17.2 million was used to fund net working capital increases, primarily due to the significant increase in activity levels in the latter part of 2021 as the global economy recovered.
Investing Activities
Net cash used in investing activities during 2022 totaled $22.7 million, compared to $6.6 million used in investing activities during 2021.
As discussed under "Recent Developments," we acquired E-Flow on April 14, 2022 for net cash consideration of $8.1 million.
Capital expenditures totaled $20.3 million and $17.5 million during 2022 and 2021, respectively. These investments were partially offset by proceeds from the sale of property and equipment of $5.9 million and $11.5 million during 2022 and 2021, respectively.
We expect to spend approximately $25 million in capital expenditures during 2023. We plan to fund these capital expenditures with available cash, internally generated funds and, if necessary, borrowings under our ABL Facility discussed below.
Financing Activities
During 2022, net cash of $20.3 million was used in financing activities, including a cash payment of $10.0 million related to the GEO Note settlement (discussed below) and the purchase of $8.7 million principal amount of our outstanding 2023 Notes. This compares to $19.6 million of cash used in financing activities during 2021, including our purchases of $131.4 million principal amount of our 2023 Notes for cash totaling $126.0 million and $19.0 million of net repayments under our ABL Facility. Partially offsetting these uses in 2021 was our issuance of $135.0 million principal amount of our 2026 Notes yielding net cash proceeds of $130.6 million.
On June 28, 2022, we entered into a settlement agreement with the GEO Seller, which included the full and final settlement of all amounts due under the GEO Note. Pursuant to the settlement agreement, on July 1, 2022, we paid the GEO Seller $10.0 million in cash and issued approximately 1.9 million shares of our common stock.
As of December 31, 2022, we had cash and cash equivalents totaling $42.0 million, which compared to $52.9 million as of December 31, 2021. Cash was used during the period to settle the GEO Note, fund the E-Flow acquisition, fund capital expenditures and purchase a portion of our 2023 Notes.
As of December 31, 2022, we had no borrowings outstanding under our ABL Facility, $17.3 million principal amount of our 2023 Notes outstanding, $135.0 million principal amount of our 2026 Notes outstanding and other debt of $3.4 million. Our reported interest expense included amortization of deferred financing costs of $1.9 million during 2022. For 2022, our contractual cash interest expense was $8.5 million, or approximately 5% of the average principal balance of debt outstanding.
We believe that cash on-hand, cash flow from operations and borrowing capacity available under our ABL Facility will be sufficient to meet our liquidity needs in the coming twelve months. If our plans or assumptions change, or are inaccurate, we may need to raise additional capital. Our ability to obtain capital for additional projects to implement our growth strategy over the longer term will depend upon our future operating performance, financial condition and, more broadly, on the availability of equity and debt financing. Capital availability will be affected by prevailing conditions in our industry, the global economy, the global financial markets, stakeholder scrutiny of ESG matters and other factors, many of which are beyond our control. In this
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regard, the effect of the COVID-19 pandemic resulted in a significant disruption of global financial markets. For companies like ours that support the energy industry, this disruption negatively impacted the value of our common stock and may reduce our ability to access capital in the bank and capital markets or result in such capital being available on less favorable terms, which could in the future negatively affect our liquidity.
On March 21, 2022, the SEC proposed new rules relating to the disclosure of a range of climate-related information and risks. We are currently assessing these rules, but at this time we cannot predict the costs of implementation or any potential adverse impacts resulting from these rules. To the extent these rules are finalized as proposed, we expect that we and our customers would incur increased costs related to the assessment and disclosure of climate-related risks. We may also face increased litigation risks related to disclosures made pursuant to the rule if finalized as proposed. In addition, enhanced climate disclosure requirements could accelerate the trend of certain stakeholders and lenders in restricting or seeking more stringent conditions with respect to their investments in us, our customers and other companies like ours that support the energy industry. For more information on our risks related to climate change, see the risk factors in "Part I, Item 1A. Risk Factors" included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K titled, "Our and our customers' operations are subject to a series of risks arising out of the threat of climate change that could result in increased operating costs, limit the areas in which oil and natural gas production may occur, and reduce demand for the products and services we provide" and "The Inflation Reduction Act of 2022 could accelerate the transition to a low carbon economy and could impose new costs on our customers' operations."
Stock Repurchase Program. On February 16, 2023, the Board of Directors authorized $25.0 million for the repurchases of our common stock, par value $0.01 per share, through February 2025. Subject to applicable securities laws, such purchases will be at such times and in such amounts as we deem appropriate.
Revolving Credit Facility. On February 10, 2021, we entered into the ABL Facility under which credit availability is subject to a borrowing base calculation. On March 16, 2021, we entered into an amendment to the ABL Facility that permitted us to incur the indebtedness represented by the 2026 Notes. On December 13, 2022, we entered into an additional technical amendment to the ABL Facility to replace the reference benchmark rate of the London Inter Bank Offered Rate (known as LIBOR) with the Secured Overnight Financing Rate (known as SOFR). This transition is not expected to materially impact our borrowing rate under the ABL Facility.
The ABL Facility is governed by a credit agreement, as amended, with Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, as administrative agent and the lenders and other financial institutions from time to time party thereto (the "ABL Agreement"). The ABL Agreement matures on February 10, 2025 with a springing maturity 91 days prior to the maturity of any outstanding indebtedness with a principal amount in excess of $17.5 million.
See Note 7, "Long-term Debt," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for further information regarding the ABL Agreement. As of December 31, 2022, we had $15.4 million of outstanding letters of credit, but no borrowings outstanding under the ABL Agreement. The total amount available to be drawn as of December 31, 2022 was $92.1 million, calculated based on the then current borrowing base less outstanding letters of credit.
2026 Notes. On March 16, 2021, we issued $135.0 million aggregate principal amount of the 2026 Notes pursuant to an indenture, dated as of March 16, 2021 (the "2026 Indenture"), between us and Computershare Trust Company, National Association, as successor trustee. Net proceeds from the 2026 Notes offering, after deducting issuance costs, totaled $130.6 million. We used $120.0 million of the cash proceeds to purchase $125.0 million principal amount of the outstanding 2023 Notes, with the balance added to cash on-hand.
The 2026 Indenture contains certain events of default, including certain defaults by us with respect to other indebtedness of at least $40.0 million.
See Note 7, "Long-term Debt," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for further information regarding the 2026 Notes. As of December 31, 2022, none of the conditions allowing holders of the 2026 Notes to convert, or requiring us to repurchase the 2026 Notes, had been met.
2023 Notes. On January 30, 2018, we issued $200.0 million aggregate principal amount of the 2023 Notes pursuant to an indenture, dated as of January 30, 2018 (the "2023 Indenture"), between us and Computershare Trust Company, National Association, as successor trustee as of March 1, 2022. Since September 2019, we have purchased a cumulative $182.7 million principal amount of the 2023 Notes for $161.2 million in cash, with $17.3 million principal amount outstanding as of December 31, 2022. On February 15, 2023, the remaining outstanding 2023 Notes were fully repaid.
Promissory Note. In connection with the GEODynamics Acquisition, we issued the GEO Note that was scheduled to mature on July 12, 2019. Payments due under the GEO Note (original principal amount of $25.0 million) were subject to set-off, in full or in part, against certain indemnification claims related to matters occurring prior to the GEODynamics Acquisition.
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We asserted indemnification claims against the GEO Seller, and the GEO Seller filed a breach of contract suit against us alleging that payments due under the GEO Note were required to be repaid in accordance with the terms of such note. We incurred settlement costs and expenses of $7.5 million related to such indemnification claims and as of June 28, 2022, had reduced the carrying amount of such note in our consolidated balance sheet to $17.5 million, which was our then-current best estimate of what was owed after set-off for indemnification matters. On June 28, 2022, we entered into a settlement agreement with the GEO Seller, which included the full and final settlement of all amounts due pursuant to the GEO Note. Pursuant to the settlement agreement, on July 1, 2022, we paid the GEO Seller $10.0 million in cash and issued approximately 1.9 million shares of our common stock (having a market value of $10.3 million). See Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for additional discussion.
Our total debt represented 18% and 20% of our combined total debt and stockholders' equity as of December 31, 2022 and December 31, 2021, respectively.
Contractual Obligations. As discussed above, we believe that cash on-hand, cash flow from operations and borrowing capacity under our ABL facility will be sufficient to meet our liquidity needs in the coming twelve months. The following summarizes our more significant contractual obligations as of December 31, 2022, and the effect such obligations are expected to have on our liquidity and cash flow over the next five years (in thousands):
Payments due by year
Total20232024 and 20252026 and 2027After 2027
Contractual obligations
ABL Facility(1)
$— $— $— $— $— 
2023 Notes(2)
17,445 17,445 — — — 
2026 Notes(3)
157,444 6,413 12,825 138,206 — 
Other debt and finance lease obligations3,430 528 1,012 1,059 831 
Operating lease liabilities(4)
30,805 7,417 10,260 7,487 5,641 
Purchase obligations(5)
96,113 95,391 722 — — 
Total contractual cash obligations$305,237 $127,193 $24,819 $146,752 $6,472 
____________________
(1)As of December 31, 2022, we had no borrowings outstanding under our ABL Facility. The total amount available to be drawn as of December 31, 2022 was $92.1 million.
(2)Amount represents the full principal amount of the 2023 Notes together with interest payments, which were repaid on February 15, 2023.
(3)Amount represents the full principal amount of the 2026 Notes together with cash interest payments due semi-annually.
(4)Amount represents payment obligations (including implied interest) for operating leases with an initial term of greater than twelve months. Operating lease obligations are recorded in the consolidated balance sheet as operating lease liabilities while the right-of-use assets are included within operating lease assets.
(5)Our purchase obligations primarily relate to open purchase orders.
Contingencies and Other Obligations. We are a party to various pending or threatened claims, lawsuits and administrative proceedings seeking damages or other remedies concerning our commercial operations, products, employees and other matters, including occasional claims by individuals alleging exposure to hazardous materials as a result of our product or operations. Some of these claims relate to matters occurring prior to the acquisition of businesses, and some relate to businesses we have sold. In certain cases, we are entitled to indemnification from the sellers of the businesses and, in other cases, we have indemnified the buyers of businesses.
In August 2022, our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment settled outstanding litigation against certain service providers in exchange for the receipt of cash totaling $6.9 million. In connection with this settlement, we recognized a gain of $6.1 million in the third quarter of 2022.
See Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for additional discussion.
Availability and Cost of Products. We use a variety of domestically produced and imported raw materials and component products, including steel, in the manufacture of our products. The United States has imposed tariffs on a variety of imported products, including steel and aluminum. In response to the U.S. tariffs on steel and aluminum, the European Union and several other countries, including Canada and China, have threatened and/or imposed retaliatory tariffs. The effect of these tariffs and the application and interpretation of existing trade agreements and customs, anti-dumping and countervailing duty regulations continue to evolve, and we continue to monitor these matters. If we encounter difficulty in procuring these raw materials and component products as a result of tariffs, supply chain disruptions or other events, or if the prices we have to pay for these
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products increase and we are unable to pass corresponding cost increases on to our customers, our financial position, cash flows and results of operations could be adversely affected. Furthermore, uncertainty with respect to potential costs in the drilling and completion of oil and gas wells could cause our customers to delay or cancel planned projects which, if this occurred, would adversely affect our financial position, cash flows and results of operations. See Note 15, "Commitments and Contingencies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for additional discussion.
Tax Matters. See Note 2, "Summary of Significant Accounting Policies," and Note 10, "Income Taxes," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K for additional information with respect to tax matters.
Off-Balance Sheet Arrangements. As of December 31, 2022, we had no off-balance sheet arrangements.
Critical Accounting Policies
Our Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K have been prepared in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States ("GAAP"), which require that we make numerous estimates and assumptions. Actual results could differ from those estimates and assumptions, thus impacting our reported results of operations and financial position. The critical accounting policies and estimates described in this section are those that are most important to the depiction of our financial condition and results of operations and the application of which requires our most subjective judgments in making estimates about the effect of matters that are inherently uncertain. We describe our significant accounting policies more fully in Note 2, "Summary of Significant Accounting Policies," to the Consolidated Financial Statements included in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K.
Goodwill and Long-Lived Tangible and Intangible Assets
Our goodwill totaled $79.3 million, representing 7% of our total assets as of December 31, 2022. Our long-lived tangible assets totaled $326.9 million, representing 31% of our total assets as of December 31, 2022, and our long-lived intangible assets totaled $169.8 million, representing 16% of our total assets. The remainder of our assets largely consisted of cash, accounts receivable and inventories.
Goodwill
Goodwill represents the excess, after impairments, of the purchase price for acquired businesses over the allocated fair value of related net assets. In accordance with current accounting guidance, we do not amortize goodwill, but rather assess goodwill for impairment annually (as of December 1) and when an event occurs or circumstances change that indicate the carrying amounts may not be recoverable. In the evaluation of goodwill, each reporting unit with goodwill on its balance sheet is assessed separately using relevant events and circumstances. We estimate the fair value of each reporting unit and compare that fair value to its recorded carrying value. We utilize, depending on circumstances, a combination of valuation methodologies including a market approach and an income approach, as well as guideline public company comparables. Projected cash flows are discounted using a long-term weighted average cost of capital for each reporting unit based on estimates of investment returns that would be required by a market participant. As part of the process of assessing goodwill for potential impairment, our total market capitalization is compared to the sum of the fair values of all reporting units to assess the reasonableness of aggregated fair values. If the carrying amount of a reporting unit exceeds its fair value, goodwill is considered impaired and an impairment loss is recorded based on the excess of the carrying amount over the reporting unit's fair value.
December 2020, 2021 and 2022 Assessments
As of December 1, 2022, 2021 and 2020, we had only one reporting unit – Offshore/Manufactured Products – with a goodwill balance remaining. We performed our annual quantitative assessments of goodwill for impairment, which indicated that the fair value of the Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit was greater than its carrying amount at each date and no additional impairments were required in any period.
The valuation techniques used in these annual assessments were consistent with those used during our interim March 31, 2020 assessment for the Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit. The discount rate used to value the reporting unit as of December 1, 2020, 2021 and 2022 was 15.3%, 14.5% and 15.0%, respectively. The estimated returns required by market participants decreased in our 2020, 2021 and 2022 annual assessments from the March 31, 2020 assessment given improvements in the global economy and financial markets. Holding all other assumptions and inputs used in the discounted cash flow analysis constant, a 100 basis point increase in the discount rate assumption for the Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit would not result in a goodwill impairment in any period.
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As of December 31, 2022, our market capitalization was $477 million, or $213 million below our stockholder's equity carrying value.
We continue to monitor commodity prices and other significant assumptions used in our forecasts. If we experience a prolonged decline in long-term demand for crude oil and natural gas or significant and sustained increases in commodity supplies, which serve to lower commodity prices over the long term, we will be required to update our discounted cash flow analysis and potentially be required to record a goodwill impairment in the future.
Long-Lived Tangible and Intangible Assets
An assessment for impairment of long-lived tangible and intangible assets is conducted at the asset group level whenever changes in facts and circumstances indicate that the carrying value of such asset group may not be recoverable based on estimated undiscounted future cash flows. Indicators of impairment might include persistent negative economic trends affecting the markets we serve, recurring losses or lowered expectations of future cash flows to be generated by our assets. When necessary, the amount of impairment is determined based on the excess of carrying value over fair value of the asset group, using quoted market prices, if available, or our judgment as to the future operating cash flows to be generated from these assets throughout their estimated useful lives.
During 2021 and 2020, we recognized non-cash long-lived asset impairment charges totaling $4.2 million and $12.4 million, respectively, to reduce the carrying value of certain equipment and facilities (owned and leased) to their estimated realizable value.
No indicators of impairment were identified in 2022 that would indicate that the carrying values of our long-lived tangible and intangible assets are not recoverable. Accordingly, no additional impairment losses were recorded. However, management actions or industry cyclicality and downturns may result in future changes to our estimates of projected operating cash flows, or their timing, and could potentially cause future impairment to the values of our long-lived assets, including finite-lived intangible assets.
Revenue and Cost Recognition
Our revenue contracts may include one or more promises to transfer a distinct good or service to the customer, which is referred to as a "performance obligation," and to which revenue is allocated. We recognize revenue and the related cost when, or as, the performance obligations are satisfied. The majority of our significant contracts for custom engineered products have a single performance obligation as no individual good or service is separately identifiable from other performance obligations in the contracts. For contracts with multiple distinct performance obligations, we allocate revenue to the identified performance obligations in the contract. Our product sales terms do not include significant post-performance obligations.
Our performance obligations may be satisfied at a point in time or over time as work progresses. Revenues from goods and services transferred to customers at a point in time accounted for approximately 35%, 35% and 38% of consolidated revenues for the years ended December 31, 2022, 2021 and 2020, respectively. The majority of our revenue recognized at a point in time is derived from short-term contracts for standard products offered by us. Revenue on these contracts is recognized when control over the product has transferred to the customer. Indicators we consider in determining when transfer of control to the customer occurs include: right to payment for the product, transfer of legal title to the customer, transfer of physical possession of the product, transfer of risk and customer acceptance of the product.
Revenues from products and services transferred to customers over time accounted for approximately 65%, 65% and 62% of consolidated revenues for the years ended December 31, 2022, 2021 and 2020, respectively. The majority of our revenue recognized over time is for services provided under short-term contracts, with revenue recognized as the customer receives and consumes the services provided by our segments. In addition, we manufacture certain products to individual customer specifications under short-term contracts for which control passes to the customer as the performance obligations are fulfilled and for which revenue is recognized over time.
For significant project-related contracts involving custom engineered products within the Offshore/Manufactured Products segment (also referred to as "project-driven products"), revenues are typically recognized over time using an input measure such as the percentage of costs incurred to date relative to total estimated costs at completion for each contract (cost-to-cost method). Contract costs include labor, material and overhead. We believe this method is the most appropriate measure of progress on large contracts. Billings on such contracts in excess of costs incurred and estimated profits are classified as a contract liability (deferred revenue). Costs incurred and estimated profits in excess of billings on these contracts are recognized as a contract asset (a component of accounts receivable).
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Contract estimates for project-related contracts involving custom engineered products are based on various assumptions to project the outcome of future events that may span several years. Changes in assumptions that may affect future project costs and margins include production efficiencies, the complexity of the work to be performed and the availability and costs of labor, materials and subcomponents.
As a significant change in one or more of these estimates could affect the profitability of our contracts, contract-related estimates are reviewed regularly. We recognize adjustments in estimated profit on contracts under the cumulative catch-up method. Under this method, the impact of the adjustment on profit recorded to date is recognized in the period the adjustment is identified. Revenue and profit in future periods of contract performance are recognized using the adjusted estimate. If at any time the estimate of contract profitability indicates an anticipated loss will be incurred on the contract, the loss is recognized in the period it is identified.
Cost of goods sold includes all direct material and labor costs and those costs related to contract performance, such as indirect labor, supplies, tools and repairs. As presented on our consolidated statements of operations, costs of goods sold excludes depreciation and amortization expense. Selling, general and administrative costs are charged to expense as incurred.
Taxes assessed by a governmental authority that are both imposed on and concurrent with a specific revenue-producing transaction, that we collect from a customer, are excluded from revenue. Shipping and handling costs associated with outbound freight after control over a product has transferred to a customer are accounted for as a fulfillment cost and are included in cost of products.
Proceeds from customers for the cost of oilfield rental equipment that is damaged or lost downhole are reflected as gains or losses on the disposition of assets after considering the write-off of the remaining net book value of the equipment are included within Other income, net.
Accounting for Contingencies
We have contingent liabilities and future claims for which we have made estimates of the amount of the eventual cost to liquidate such liabilities or claims. These liabilities and claims sometimes involve threatened or actual litigation where damages have been quantified and we have made an assessment of our exposure and recorded in an amount estimated to cover the expected loss. Other claims or liabilities have been estimated based on their fair value or our experience in such matters and, when appropriate, the advice of outside counsel or other outside experts. Upon the ultimate resolution of these uncertainties, our future reported financial results will be impacted by the difference between our estimates and the actual amounts paid to settle a liability. Examples of areas where we have made important estimates of future liabilities include income taxes, litigation, insurance claims, and contractual claims and obligations.
Income Taxes
We follow the liability method of accounting for income taxes. Under this method, deferred income taxes are recorded based upon the differences between the financial reporting and tax bases of assets and liabilities and are measured using the enacted tax rates and laws in effect at the time the underlying assets or liabilities are recovered or settled.
As of December 31, 2022, our total investment, including earnings and profits, in foreign subsidiaries (except for our Canadian operations) is considered to be permanently reinvested outside the United States. We account for the U.S. tax effect of global intangible low-taxed income earned by foreign subsidiaries in the period that such income is earned.
We record a valuation allowance in the reporting period when we believe that it is more likely than not that any deferred tax asset will not be realized. This assessment requires analysis of changes in tax laws, available positive and negative evidence, including consideration of losses in recent years, reversals of temporary differences, forecasts of future income, assessment of future business and tax planning strategies. During 2022, 2021 and 2020, we recorded valuation allowances primarily with respect to foreign and U.S. state net operating loss ("NOL") carryforwards.
The calculation of our tax liabilities involves assessing uncertainties regarding the application of complex tax regulations. We account for uncertain tax positions using a recognition threshold and a measurement attribute for the financial statement recognition and measurement of tax positions taken or expected to be taken in a tax return. For those benefits to be recognized, a tax position must be more-likely-than-not to be sustained upon examination by taxing authorities. If we ultimately determine that payment of these amounts is unnecessary, we reverse the liability and recognize a tax benefit during the period in which we determine that the liability is no longer necessary. We record an additional charge in our provision for taxes during the period in which we determine that the recorded tax liability is below the expected level of the ultimate assessment.
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Recent Accounting Pronouncements
From time to time, new accounting pronouncements are issued by the Financial Accounting Standards Board (the "FASB"), which are adopted by us as of the specified effective date. We believe that the impact of recently issued standards, which are not yet effective, will not have a material impact on our consolidated financial statements upon adoption.
Item 7A. Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures about Market Risk
Market risk refers to the potential losses arising from changes in interest rates, foreign currency exchange rates, equity prices, and commodity prices, including the correlation among these factors and their volatility.
Our principal market risks are our exposure to changes in interest rates and foreign currency exchange rates. We enter into derivative instruments only to the extent considered necessary to meet risk management objectives and do not use derivative contracts for speculative purposes.
Interest Rate Risk. We have a revolving credit facility that is subject to the risk of higher interest charges associated with increases in interest rates. As of December 31, 2022, we had no floating-rate obligations outstanding under our ABL Facility. Use of floating-rate obligations would expose us to the risk of increased interest expense in the event of increases in short-term interest rates.
Foreign Currency Exchange Rate Risk. Our operations are conducted in various countries around the world and we receive revenue from these operations in a number of different currencies. As such, our earnings are subject to movements in foreign currency exchange rates when transactions are denominated in (i) currencies other than the U.S. dollar, which is our functional currency, or (ii) the functional currency of our subsidiaries, which is not necessarily the U.S. dollar. In order to mitigate the effects of foreign currency exchange rate risks in areas outside of the United States (primarily in our Offshore/Manufactured Products segment), we generally pay a portion of our expenses in local currencies and a substantial portion of our contracts provide for collections from customers in U.S. dollars. During 2022, our reported foreign currency exchange losses were $0.2 million and are included in "Other operating income, net" in the consolidated statements of operations.
Accumulated other comprehensive loss, reported as a component of stockholders' equity, primarily relates to fluctuations in currency exchange rates against the U.S. dollar as used to translate certain of the international operations of our operating segments. Our accumulated other comprehensive loss increased $12.9 million from $66.0 million as of December 31, 2021 to $78.9 million as of December 31, 2022, due to changes in currency exchange rates. During the year ended December 31, 2022, the exchange rate for the British pound weakened by 11% compared to the U.S. dollar while the Brazilian real strengthened by 6% compared to the U.S. dollar.
Item 8. Financial Statements and Supplementary Data
Our Consolidated Financial Statements and supplementary data begin on page 52 of this Annual Report on Form 10‑K and are incorporated by reference into this Item 8.
Item 9. Changes in and Disagreements with Accountants on Accounting and Financial Disclosure
There were no changes in or disagreements on any matters of accounting principles or financial statement disclosure between us and our independent registered public accounting firm during our two most recent fiscal years or any subsequent interim period.
Item 9A. Controls and Procedures
(i) Evaluation of Disclosure Controls and Procedures
As of the end of the period covered by this Annual Report on Form 10‑K, we carried out an evaluation, under the supervision and with the participation of our management, including our Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer, of the effectiveness of the design and operation of our disclosure controls and procedures (as defined in Rules 13a-15(e) and 15d-15(e)) of the Exchange Act. Our disclosure controls and procedures are designed to provide reasonable assurance that the information required to be disclosed by us in reports that we file under the Exchange Act is accumulated and communicated to our management, including our Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer, as appropriate, to allow timely decisions regarding required disclosure and is recorded, processed, summarized and reported within the time periods specified in the rules and forms of the SEC. Based upon that evaluation, our Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer concluded that our disclosure controls and procedures were effective as of December 31, 2022 at the reasonable assurance level.
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Pursuant to section 906 of The Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002, our Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer have provided certain certifications to the SEC. These certifications accompanied this report when filed with the SEC, but are not set forth herein.
(ii) Internal Control over Financial Reporting
(a) Management's annual report on internal control over financial reporting.
Our management is responsible for establishing and maintaining adequate internal control over financial reporting as defined in Rules 13a-15(f) and 15d-15(f) under the Exchange Act. Our internal control over financial reporting is a process designed to provide reasonable assurance regarding the reliability of financial reporting and the preparation of consolidated financial statements for external purposes in accordance with GAAP. Our internal control over financial reporting includes those policies and procedures that (i) pertain to the maintenance of records that, in reasonable detail, accurately and fairly reflect the transactions and dispositions of our assets; (ii) provide reasonable assurance that transactions are recorded as necessary to permit preparation of financial statements in accordance with GAAP, and that our receipts and expenditures are being made only in accordance with authorizations of management and our directors; and (iii) provide reasonable assurance regarding prevention or timely detection of unauthorized acquisition, use or disposition of our assets that could have a material effect on the Consolidated Financial Statements.
Because of its inherent limitations, internal control over financial reporting may not prevent or detect misstatements. Also, projections of any evaluation of effectiveness to future periods are subject to the risk that controls may become inadequate because of changes in conditions, or that the degree of compliance with the policies or procedures may deteriorate. Accordingly, even effective internal control over financial reporting can only provide reasonable assurance of achieving their control objectives.
Under the supervision and with the participation of our management, including our Chief Executive Officer and Chief Financial Officer, an assessment of the effectiveness of our internal control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2022 was conducted. In making this assessment, management used the criteria set forth by the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission ("COSO") in Internal Control–Integrated Framework (2013 Framework). Based on our assessment we believe that, as of December 31, 2022, our internal control over financial reporting is effective based on those criteria.
The effectiveness of Oil States' internal control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2022 has been audited by Ernst & Young LLP, an independent registered public accounting firm, as described below.
(b) Attestation report of the registered public accounting firm.
The attestation report of Ernst & Young LLP, our independent registered public accounting firm, on our internal control over financial reporting is set forth in this Annual Report on Form 10‑K on page 55 and is incorporated herein by reference.
(c) Changes in internal control over financial reporting.
There have been no changes in our internal control over financial reporting (as that term is defined in Rules 13a-15(f) and 15d-15(f) under the Exchange Act) that occurred during our fourth fiscal quarter ended December 31, 2022, that has materially affected, or is reasonably likely to materially affect, our internal control over financial reporting.
Item 9B. Other Information
There was no information required to be disclosed in a report on Form 8‑K during the fourth quarter of 2022 that was not reported on a Form 8‑K during such time.
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PART III
Item 10. Directors, Executive Officers and Corporate Governance
(1)Information concerning directors, including our audit committee financial experts, appears in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, under "Election of Directors." This portion of the Definitive Proxy Statement is incorporated herein by reference.
(2)Information with respect to executive officers appears in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, under "Executive Officers of the Registrant." This portion of the Definitive Proxy Statement is incorporated herein by reference.
(3)Information concerning Section 16(a) beneficial ownership reporting compliance appears in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, under "Section 16(a) Beneficial Ownership Reporting Compliance." This portion of the Definitive Proxy Statement is incorporated herein by reference.
(4)Information concerning corporate governance and our code of ethics appears in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, under "Financial Code of Ethics for Senior Officers." This portion of the Definitive Proxy Statement is incorporated herein by reference.
Item 11. Executive Compensation
The information required by Item 11 hereby is incorporated by reference to such information as set forth in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders.
Item 12. Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners and Management and Related Stockholder Matters
The information required by Item 12 hereby is incorporated by reference to such information as set forth in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders.
Item 13. Certain Relationships and Related Transactions, and Director Independence
The information required by Item 13 hereby is incorporated by reference to such information as set forth in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders.
Item 14. Principal Accounting Fees and Services
Information concerning principal accounting fees and services and the audit committee's preapproval policies and procedures appear in our Definitive Proxy Statement for the 2023 Annual Meeting of Stockholders under the heading "Fees Paid to Ernst & Young LLP" and is incorporated herein by reference.
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PART IV
Item 15. Exhibits, Financial Statement Schedules
(a)    Index to Financial Statements, Financial Statement Schedules and Exhibits
(1)    Financial Statements: Reference is made to the index set forth on page 52 of this Annual Report on Form 10‑K.
(2)    Financial Statement Schedules: No schedules have been included herein because the information required to be submitted has been included in the Consolidated Financial Statements or the Notes thereto, or the required information is inapplicable.
(3)    Index of Exhibits: See Index of Exhibits, below, for a list of those exhibits filed herewith, which index also includes and identifies management contracts or compensatory plans or arrangements required to be filed as exhibits to this Annual Report on Form 10‑K by Item 601 of Regulation S‑K.
(b)    Index of Exhibits
Exhibit No. Description
-48-


101.INS*XBRL Instance Document
101.SCH*XBRL Taxonomy Extension Schema Document
101.CAL*XBRL Taxonomy Extension Calculation Linkbase Document
-49-


101.DEF*XBRL Taxonomy Extension Definition Linkbase Document
101.LAB*XBRL Taxonomy Extension Label Linkbase Document
101.PRE*XBRL Taxonomy Extension Presentation Linkbase Document
104.1*Cover Page Interactive Data File (embedded within the Inline XBRL document)
---------
*Filed herewith.
**Furnished herewith.
+Management contracts or compensatory plans or arrangements.
Item 16. Form 10-K Summary
None.
-50-


SIGNATURES
Pursuant to the requirements of Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned, thereunto duly authorized on February 17, 2023.
OIL STATES INTERNATIONAL, INC.
By/s/ Cindy B. Taylor
Cindy B. Taylor
President and Chief Executive Officer
Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, this report has been signed by the following persons on behalf of the registrant in the capacities indicated on February 17, 2023.
SignatureTitle
*Chairman of the Board
Robert L. Potter
/s/ Cindy B. TaylorDirector, President & Chief Executive Officer
Cindy B. Taylor(Principal Executive Officer)
/s/ Lloyd A. HajdikExecutive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer
Lloyd A. Hajdikand Treasurer
(Principal Financial Officer)
/s/ Brian E. TaylorSenior Vice President, Controller and Chief Accounting Officer
Brian E. Taylor(Principal Accounting Officer)
*Director
Denise Castillo-Rhodes
*Director
Lawrence R. Dickerson
*Director
Darrell E. Hollek
*Director
Christopher T. Seaver
*Director
Hallie A. Vanderhider
*Director
E. Joseph Wright
*By:/s/ Lloyd A. Hajdik
Lloyd A. Hajdik, pursuant to a power of
attorney filed as Exhibit 24.1 to this
Annual Report on Form 10-K
-51-


INDEX TO
CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm on Consolidated Financial Statements (PCAOB ID: 42)
Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm on the Company's Internal Control Over Financial Reporting
Consolidated Statements of Operations
Consolidated Statements of Comprehensive Loss
Consolidated Balance Sheets
Consolidated Statements of Stockholders' Equity
Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows
Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements
-52-


REPORT OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTING FIRM
To the Stockholders and the Board of Directors of Oil States International, Inc.
Opinion on the Financial Statements
We have audited the accompanying consolidated balance sheets of Oil States International, Inc. and subsidiaries (the Company) as of December 31, 2022 and 2021, the related consolidated statements of operations, comprehensive loss, stockholders' equity and cash flows for each of the three years in the period ended December 31, 2022, and the related notes (collectively referred to as the "consolidated financial statements"). In our opinion, the consolidated financial statements present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the Company at December 31, 2022 and 2021, and the results of its operations and its cash flows for each of the three years in the period ended December 31, 2022, in conformity with U.S. generally accepted accounting principles.
We also have audited, in accordance with the standards of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (United States) (PCAOB), the Company's internal control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2022, based on criteria established in Internal Control – Integrated Framework issued by the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission (2013 framework) and our report dated February 17, 2023 expressed an unqualified opinion thereon.
Basis for Opinion
These financial statements are the responsibility of the Company's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on the Company's financial statements based on our audits. We are a public accounting firm registered with the PCAOB and are required to be independent with respect to the Company in accordance with the U.S. federal securities laws and the applicable rules and regulations of the Securities and Exchange Commission and the PCAOB.
We conducted our audits in accordance with the standards of the PCAOB. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement, whether due to error or fraud. Our audits included performing procedures to assess the risks of material misstatement of the financial statements, whether due to error or fraud, and performing procedures that respond to those risks. Such procedures included examining, on a test basis, evidence regarding the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. Our audits also included evaluating the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall presentation of the financial statements. We believe that our audits provide a reasonable basis for our opinion.
Critical Audit Matter
The critical audit matter communicated below is a matter arising from the current period audit of the financial statements that was communicated or required to be communicated to the audit committee and that: (1) relates to accounts or disclosures that are material to the financial statements and (2) involved our especially challenging, subjective or complex judgments. The communication of the critical audit matter does not alter in any way our opinion on the consolidated financial statements, taken as a whole, and we are not, by communicating the critical audit matter below, providing a separate opinion on the critical audit matter or on the accounts or disclosures to which it relates.
-53-


Goodwill Impairment Assessment – Offshore/Manufactured Products
Description of the Matter
At December 31, 2022, the Company's goodwill in the Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit was $79.3 million. As discussed in Note 2 to the consolidated financial statements, goodwill is assessed for impairment annually (as of December 1) and when an event occurs or circumstances change to suggest that the carrying amount may not be recoverable. The Company performed its annual quantitative assessment of goodwill for impairment, which indicated that the fair value of the Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit was greater than its carrying amount and no impairment was required.
Auditing management's annual goodwill impairment assessment for the Company's Offshore/Manufactured Products reporting unit was subjective and required the involvement of specialists due to the significant measurement uncertainty in determining the fair value of the reporting unit. In particular, the fair value estimate attributable to the income approach was sensitive to changes in significant assumptions, such as the discount rate and the revenue growth rate, both of which are affected by market forecasts of commodity prices and the level of capital expenditures in the oil and gas industry.

How We Addressed the Matter in Our Audit
We obtained an understanding, evaluated the design, and tested the operating effectiveness of controls over the Company's annual goodwill impairment assessment process. For example, we tested controls over the Company's forecasting process as well as controls over management's review of the significant assumptions in estimating the fair value of the reporting unit and the related evaluation of management's specialist.
To test the estimated fair value of the reporting unit, our audit procedures included, among others, assessing the valuation methodology and testing the significant assumptions discussed herein. For example, we compared the revenue growth rate in the prospective financial data used by management to external forecasted spending trends in the industry, analysts' forecasted commodity prices and historical performance. We performed sensitivity analyses of certain significant assumptions to evaluate the change in the fair value resulting from changes in the significant assumptions. We also involved our valuation specialists to assist in the evaluation of the fair value methodology and the discount rate assumption in the fair value estimate. We further tested the completeness and accuracy of the underlying data used in the fair value estimate.

/s/ Ernst & Young LLP

We have served as the Company's auditor since 2000.

Houston, Texas
February 17, 2023
-54-


REPORT OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTING FIRM
To the Stockholders and the Board of Directors of Oil States International, Inc.
Opinion on Internal Control Over Financial Reporting
We have audited Oil States International, Inc. and subsidiaries' internal control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2022, based on criteria established in Internal Control–Integrated Framework issued by the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission (2013 framework) (the COSO criteria). In our opinion, Oil States International, Inc. and subsidiaries (the Company) maintained, in all material respects, effective internal control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2022, based on the COSO criteria.
We also have audited, in accordance with the standards of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (United States) (PCAOB), the consolidated balance sheets of the Company as of December 31, 2022 and 2021, the related consolidated statements of operations, comprehensive loss, stockholders' equity and cash flows for each of the three years in the period ended December 31, 2022 and the related notes, and our report dated February 17, 2023 expressed an unqualified opinion thereon.
Basis for Opinion
The Company's management is responsible for maintaining effective internal control over financial reporting and for its assessment of the effectiveness of internal control over financial reporting included in the accompanying management's annual report on internal control over financial reporting. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on the Company's internal control over financial reporting based on our audit. We are a public accounting firm registered with the PCAOB and are required to be independent with respect to the Company in accordance with the U.S. federal securities laws and the applicable rules and regulations of the Securities and Exchange Commission and the PCAOB.
We conducted our audit in accordance with the standards of the PCAOB. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether effective internal control over financial reporting was maintained in all material respects.
Our audit included obtaining an understanding of internal control over financial reporting, assessing the risk that a material weakness exists, testing and evaluating the design and operating effectiveness of internal control based on the assessed risk, and performing such other procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion.
Definition and Limitations of Internal Control Over Financial Reporting
A company's internal control over financial reporting is a process designed to provide reasonable assurance regarding the reliability of financial reporting and the preparation of financial statements for external purposes in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles. A company's internal control over financial reporting includes those policies and procedures that (1) pertain to the maintenance of records that, in reasonable detail, accurately and fairly reflect the transactions and dispositions of the assets of the company; (2) provide reasonable assurance that transactions are recorded as necessary to permit preparation of financial statements in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles, and that receipts and expenditures of the company are being made only in accordance with authorizations of management and directors of the company; and (3) provide reasonable assurance regarding prevention or timely detection of unauthorized acquisition, use, or disposition of the company's assets that could have a material effect on the financial statements.
Because of its inherent limitations, internal control over financial reporting may not prevent or detect misstatements. Also, projections of any evaluation of effectiveness to future periods are subject to the risk that controls may become inadequate because of changes in conditions, or that the degree of compliance with the policies or procedures may deteriorate.
/s/ Ernst & Young LLP

Houston, Texas
February 17, 2023
-55-

OIL STATES INTERNATIONAL, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF OPERATIONS
(In Thousands, Except Per Share Amounts)
Year Ended December 31,
202220212020
Revenues:
Products$385,564 $299,293 $331,272 
Services352,142 273,868 306,803 
737,706 573,161 638,075 
Costs and expenses:
Product costs307,371 246,589 287,615 
Service costs271,185 223,807 274,190 
Cost of revenues (exclusive of depreciation and amortization expense presented below)578,556 470,396 561,805 
Selling, general and administrative expense96,038 83,692 94,102 
Depreciation and amortization expense67,334 80,741 98,543 
Impairments of goodwill  406,056 
Impairments of fixed and lease assets 4,166 12,447 
Other operating income, net(7,127)(1,042)(538)
734,801 637,953 1,172,415 
Operating income (loss)2,905 (64,792)(534,340)
Interest expense(10,571)(10,328)(14,259)
Interest income