Fiat Chrysler Automobiles on Wednesday said it earned a profit of $2.2 billion in 2015 (2.03 billion euro) when Ferrari is included but that number drops to just $410 million (377 million euro) when results from the exotic sports car brand are removed — illustrating why the automaker’s stock has dropped since the start of the year when Ferrari was spun off into a separate brand.

FCA’s profits soared 91% when Ferrari is included from $1.15 billion in 2014 but dropped by 40% from $687 million in 2014 when Ferrari is excluded because of higher recall costs and one-time charges related to a sweeping plan to realign the company’s capacity in North America. Details about that plan will be announced later today.

The automaker took a charge of $906 million (834 million euro) during the fourth quarter to cover costs related the realignment of its North American production and a charge of $827 million (906 million euro) related to higher recall costs.

“As part of the NAFTA margin improvement plan, the group will realign a portion of its capacity in the region to better match market demand,” the company said in a statement today.

The automaker also plans to say later today how much its UAW-represented workers in the U.S. will receive in profit sharing for 2015.

FCA’s stock has dropped about 45% from $13.99 per share on Dec. 31 to $7.61 per share on Tuesday. The automaker officially spun off Ferrari into a separate company at the start of the year.

Before its one-time charges, the automaker’s operating income increased 40% to $5.7 billion (5.3 billion euro), as the company reported a profit in all of its regions.

The automaker also said its total revenue increased 18% to $120 billion (110.6 billion euro) in 2015 compared with $101.7 billion (93.6 billion euro) in 2014 as sales of its Jeep brand continued to soar globally.

This year, FCA said its expects global revenue will reach $119 billion without Ferrari and profits will top $1.9 billion.

FCA cut its debt by $1.05 billion (963 million euro) to $5.4 billion (5 billion euro) in 2015 as it sold 9% of Ferrari’s shares through a public offering in October and listed the super car brand on the New York Stock Exchange under they ticker symbol RACE.

2015 was a mixed year for FCA as the automotive industry thrived in North America but economic woes hit Brazil and China.

FCA continued to be profitable in the U.S. where industry sales hit a historic high of 17.47 million and the Auburn Hills automaker kept its sales streak alive with 67 consecutive months of year-over-year sales gains.

Globally, FCA sold more than 1.2 million Jeeps as the rugged SUV brand continued to be the automaker’s best selling brand. Jeep’s sales gains were helped by the launch of the Renegade — a compact SUV — in Brazil, Europe and the U.S.

Higher Jeep sales helped FCA sell a total of 4.61 million new cars and trucks in 2015, up slightly from 4.61 million in 2014. However, FCA fell short of the 4.8 million vehicles it thought it could sell for the year.

Wall Street also focused attention on FCA CEO Sergio Marchionne’s thesis, announced in April, that the automotive industry must consolidate through mergers to deal with rapidly rising product development, regulatory and technology costs.

FCA revealed the Alfa Romeo Guilia sedan in Milan in June as part of a plan to relaunch the Italian premium brand globally. But the Guilia has yet to go on sale and FCA is planning to overhaul its plan for the brand. Maserati’s relaunch got off to a good start in 2014 but its sales fell 22% over the first nine months of 2015.

For those and other reasons, FCA is expected to also unveil an overview of its five-year plan today.

In 2014, Marchionne said FCA would spend $52 billion (48 billion euro) over five years in his quest to boost annual sales of cars and trucks from 4.6 million in 2014 to 7 million by 2018.

Contact Brent Snavely: 313-222-6512 or Follow him on Twitter @BrentSnavely.