Economic News Release

Occupational Employment and Wages By Ownership News Release


For release 10:00 a.m. (EDT) Tuesday, July 27, 2010               USDL-10-1045

Technical information:  (202) 691-6569  *  oesinfo@bls.gov  *  www.bls.gov/oes
Media contact:          (202) 691-5902  *  PressOffice@bls.gov


      OCCUPATIONAL EMPLOYMENT AND WAGES BY OWNERSHIP -- MAY 2009


Retail salespersons and cashiers were the two largest occupations in the pri-
vate sector in May 2009, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. 
Postal service mail carriers; correctional officers and jailers; and elementary 
school teachers, except special education, had the highest employment among all 
occupations in federal, state, and local government, respectively.

These data are from the Occupational Employment Statistics (OES) program, which 
provides employment and wage estimates for wage and salary workers in 22 major 
occupational groups and 801 detailed occupations. In May 2010, OES released 
2009 cross-ownership data by occupation for the nation, states, metropolitan 
areas, metropolitan divisions, and nonmetropolitan areas, and by occupation 
and industry for the nation. While OES has previously released occupational em-
ployment and wage estimates at the federal, state, and local government levels, 
these data did not include state and local government schools and hospitals. 
To meet user demand, in 2006 BLS began work necessary to produce OES data for 
private ownership and at a more detailed level for state and local government. 
In particular, new state and local government estimates consist of all state 
and local government establishments, including schools and hospitals, which 
before were only included with the estimates of privately owned schools and 
hospitals. Data by ownership are available from the OES homepage at www.bls.
gov/oes.

Occupational Employment and Wages by Ownership

   --Retail salespersons and cashiers combined represented almost 7 percent 
     of total employment in the private sector, with an employment level of 
     4.2 and 3.4 million, respectively. The third largest occupation, combined
     food preparation and serving workers, accounted for slightly more than 2 per-
     cent of total employment in the private sector. (See table 1.)

   --Four occupations specific to the U.S. Postal Service accounted for 23 per-
     cent of federal employment. (See table 2.)

   --Aside from occupations specific to the U.S. Postal Service, the largest oc-
     cupations in federal government included: management analysts; detectives 
     and criminal investigators; purchasing agents, except wholesale, retail, 
     and farm products; all other business operations specialists; and compli-
     ance officers, except agriculture, construction, health and safety, and 
     transportation. (See table 2.)

   --Employment in state government was more widely distributed by occupation 
     than employment in federal and local government. Although correctional of-
     ficers and jailers was the largest occupation, with an employment level 
     of 257,280, it accounted for only about 6 percent of state government em-
     ployment. With the exception of general office clerks that accounted for 
     around 5 percent of total employment, all the remaining occupations in 
     state government each represented less than 3 percent of total employment.
     (See table 3.)

   --Employment in local government was concentrated in teaching occupations. 
     Three of the largest--elementary, middle, and secondary school teachers,
     except special education--accounted for 20 percent of employment. Other
     large occupations were protective service occupations such as police and
     sheriff's patrol officers and fire fighters. (See table 4.)

   --Many of the largest occupations in the private sector were relatively low 
     paying, including waiters and waitresses with a mean hourly wage of $9.80. 
     Some occupations, however, paid significantly more on average, such as reg-
     istered nurses ($32.07) and general and operations managers ($53.77). (See
     table 1.)

Occupational Employment and Wages in Elementary and Secondary Schools
by Ownership

   --Local government-owned schools employed 1.4 million, 609,070, and 977,150 
     elementary, middle, and secondary school teachers, except special education, 
     respectively. (See table 5.)
  
   --Wages for most of the largest occupations in elementary and secondary schools 
     were higher in state and local government-owned schools than in privately owned 
     schools. For example, the annual mean wages for elementary school teachers, except 
     special education, in local and state government-owned schools were $54,110 and 
     $53,400, respectively, compared with $42,320 in privately owned schools.
     
   --Special education teachers accounted for a higher share of employment in local 
     and state government-owned schools than in privately owned schools. For example, 
     secondary school special education teachers accounted for 1.7 and 2.2 percent 
     of employment in local and state government-owned schools, and 1.2 percent of
     employment in privately owned schools.

   --School bus drivers accounted for 2.9 percent of employment in local government-
     owned schools, and less than 1 percent of employment in private schools.

   --Education administrators accounted for 3.5 percent of employment in privately
     owned schools and 2.4 percent of employment in local government-owned schools.
     
     
Occupational Employment and Wages in General Medical and Surgical Hospitals by Ownership

   --Wages for almost all of the largest occupations in general medical and surgical 
     hospitals were lowest in local government-owned establishments. (See table 6.)

   --Staffing patterns of hospitals were similar among different ownerships. 
     Some of the largest differences were among the nursing occupations. Registered 
     nurses accounted for 29.4 percent of employment in privately owned hospitals, 
     26.2 percent in local and 24.2 percent of employment in state government-owned 
     hospitals.

   --Nursing aides, orderlies, and attendants and licensed practical and licensed vo-
     cational nurses accounted for a slightly higher share of employment in local 
     government-owned hospitals than in privately owned and state government-owned
     hospitals.

Additional Information

The Occupational Employment Statistics program produces cross-industry occupational 
employment and wage estimates nationwide and for all states, 377 metropolitan areas, 
34 metropolitan divisions, and 174 nonmetropolitan areas. OES also publishes national 
industry-specific occupational employment and wage estimates for NAICS sectors and 
3-, 4-, and selected 5-digit industries. In addition to mean hourly and annual wages, 
available wage data include 10th, 25th, 50th (median), 75th, and 90th percentile 
wages, which can be used to show the distribution of wages within an occupation or 
industry. OES data are produced by a cooperative effort between BLS and State Work-
force Agencies, and are based on a sample of 1.2 million business establishments, 
collected in 6 semiannual panels over a 3-year period. State and federal government 
estimates are based on an annual census, while local government estimates are based 
on a probability sample. For more information about OES concepts and methodology, 
visit www.bls.gov/oes/current/oes_tec.htm. Complete May 2009 Occupational Employment 
Statistics data are available from the OES Web site at www.bls.gov/oes.





    Frequently Asked Questions about OES Estimates


How are the numbers in this release different from other OES estimates?

Previously released data did not include separate tabulations by owner-
ship. Up until now, BLS was not able to produce estimates of total pri-
vate, state, or local employment. That is because state and local govern-
ment-owned schools and hospitals were included in their respective NAICS 
code with private schools and hospitals. Following changes in method-
ology introduced in 2006 (and now applied to a full 3-year sample rota-
tion), these newly released data separate school and hospital data by 
ownership category. As a result, the new state and local government 
data include state and local government-owned schools and hospitals, 
while private-sector estimates do not include them.

Can the OES data be used to compare private and government pay for 
similar work?

Occupational wages in the different ownership groups (the private sec-
tor, and state, local, and federal governments) are influenced by many 
factors that the OES measures cannot take into account. Thus, while 
one can obtain OES data that compare estimates of mean and median 
wages paid in a wide range of detailed occupations across ownership 
groups, those comparisons do not explain why they might be different. 
Among the many reasons are:

   --Level of work performed. Workers may have different levels of 
     responsibility, despite being in the same occupation.
     
   --Age and experience. More experienced workers tend to have higher 
     wages. (As an example, data from the Current Population Survey 
     show that federal workers, on average, are older and have far 
     more work experience with their employer than the typical
     private-sector worker.)
     
   --Cost of living. Workers concentrated in large urban areas with 
     higher costs of living are more likely to have higher wages than 
     those working elsewhere.
     
   --Establishment size. Workers in large establishments generally have 
     higher wages than workers in small establishments.
    
   --Work schedules. Full-time workers tend to earn higher hourly wages 
     than part-time workers in the same occupation. (The OES annual wage 
     estimates assume a full-time, year-round schedule of 2,080 hours.)
     
   --Unionization. Workers in unionized establishments may have different 
     wages than non-union establishments.
     
OES data are not designed for use in comparing federal and private sector pay
because the OES data do not contain information about pay according to the
level of work performed. BLS conducts a separate survey, the National Compen-
sation Survey, which provides data by level of work for use by the President's 
Pay Agent. The President's Pay Agent, (the Directors of the Office of Person-
nel Management and the Office of Management and Budget, and the Secretary of 
Labor), is charged by law with recommending federal pay adjustments to the 
President. Questions about federal pay comparability should be directed to 
the U.S. Office of Personnel Management.

Are data tabulated by industry and ownership available for different geo-
graphic detail?

BLS publishes estimates by industry and ownership at the national level 
only.





Table 1.  Largest occupations in the private sector, May 2009

                                                                                                Percent        Mean wage
                                                                                Employment         of          
                                       Occupations                                              private     Hourly     Annual
                                                                                                sector
                                                                                               employment                   
                                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                            
Retail salespersons .........................................................   4,197,760         3.86      $11.84     $24,630
Cashiers ....................................................................   3,396,180         3.13        9.10      18,930
Combined food preparation and serving workers, including fast food ..........   2,539,750         2.34        8.61      17,910
Waiters and waitresses ......................................................   2,292,170         2.11        9.80      20,380
Office clerks, general ......................................................   2,239,540         2.06       13.08      27,210
Customer service representatives ............................................   2,126,190         1.96       15.55      32,350
Registered nurses ...........................................................   2,124,540         1.96       32.07      66,700
Laborers and freight, stock, and material movers, hand ......................   2,074,060         1.91       12.11      25,190
Stock clerks and order fillers ..............................................   1,823,910         1.68       11.15      23,180
Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks ................................   1,574,240         1.45       16.62      34,570
General and operations managers .............................................   1,561,600         1.44       53.77     111,840
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners ...............   1,545,110         1.42       10.85      22,570
Truck drivers, heavy and tractor-trailer ....................................   1,519,880         1.40       18.88      39,270
Sales representatives, wholesale and manufacturing, except technical and 
 scientific products ........................................................   1,409,170         1.30       29.52      61,410
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive ...........................   1,339,180         1.23       14.53      30,230
Nursing aides, orderlies, and attendants ....................................   1,283,500         1.18       11.89      24,730
First-line supervisors/managers of office and administrative support workers    1,232,770         1.13       23.89      49,690
First-line supervisors/managers of retail sales workers .....................   1,156,580         1.06       18.80      39,110
Executive secretaries and administrative assistants .........................   1,092,590         1.01       21.26      44,220
Maintenance and repair workers, general .....................................   1,036,410          .95       17.32      36,020
Team assemblers .............................................................     997,020          .92       13.87      28,840
Receptionists and information clerks ........................................     991,750          .91       12.45      25,900
Accountants and auditors ....................................................     977,400          .90       32.79      68,200
Security guards .............................................................     928,940          .85       12.42      25,840
Home health aides ...........................................................     923,710          .85       10.25      21,330
Cooks, restaurant ...........................................................     894,550          .82       11.11      23,100
Maids and housekeeping cleaners .............................................     852,440          .78       10.00      20,790
Truck drivers, light or delivery services ...................................     821,190          .76       14.93      31,060
Construction laborers .......................................................     816,150          .75       15.91      33,100
Food preparation workers ....................................................     759,840          .70        9.67      20,120





Table 2. Largest occupations in federal government, May 2009

                                                                                                Percent        Mean wage
                                                                                Employment         of          
                                       Occupations                                              federal     Hourly     Annual
                                                                                               employment                   
                                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                            
Postal service mail carriers ..................................................   339,030        12.73      $23.53     $48,940
Business operations specialists, all other ....................................   170,450         6.40       36.71      76,350
Postal service mail sorters, processors, and processing machine operators .....   162,860         6.12       23.20      48,260
Compliance officers, except agriculture, construction, health and safety, and              	        
  transportation ..............................................................    99,570         3.74       25.00      51,990
All other information and record clerks .......................................    84,450         3.17       19.01      39,530
Postal service clerks .........................................................    73,050         2.74       24.96      51,920
Computer specialists, all other ...............................................    64,540         2.42       42.75      88,920
Registered nurses .............................................................    62,920         2.36       37.39      77,780
Management analysts ...........................................................    50,310         1.89       40.53      84,290
Managers, all other ...........................................................    47,720         1.79       49.96     103,910
Detectives and criminal investigators .........................................    43,380         1.63       36.32      75,550
Claims adjusters, examiners, and investigators ................................    42,510         1.60       31.73      66,000
Purchasing agents, except wholesale, retail, and farm products ................    32,030         1.20       36.58      76,090
Lawyers .......................................................................    31,570         1.19       61.30     127,490
Tax examiners, collectors, and revenue agents .................................    29,680         1.11       30.87      64,210
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners .................    27,820         1.04       19.70      40,980
Physicians and surgeons, all other ............................................    27,000         1.01       83.37     173,400
Eligibility interviewers, government programs .................................    26,860         1.01       21.73      45,190
Human resources, training, and labor relations specialists, all other .........    25,800          .97       37.80      78,620
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive .............................    25,090          .94       22.35      46,490
Postmasters and mail superintendents ..........................................    24,890          .93       28.65      59,600
Logisticians ..................................................................    24,730          .93       37.90      78,820
Forest and conservation technicians ...........................................    24,400          .92       17.36      36,110
General and operations managers ...............................................    23,410          .88       56.01     116,500
Accountants and auditors ......................................................    23,360          .88       42.28      87,940
Engineers, all other ..........................................................    23,220          .87       51.47     107,060
Air traffic controllers .......................................................    22,020          .83       52.49     109,170
Financial specialists, all other ..............................................    21,170          .80       36.56      76,040
Maintenance and repair workers, general .......................................    21,020          .79       24.19      50,320
Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks ..................................    19,560          .73       20.84      43,340





Table 3. Largest occupations in state government, May 2009

                                                                                               Percent          Mean wage
                                                                                Employment     of state         
                                       Occupations                                            government    Hourly     Annual
                                                                                              employment                     
                                                                                                                             
                                                                                                                             
Correctional officers and jailers ...........................................     257,280        5.63       $21.02     $43,720
Office clerks, general ......................................................     208,970        4.57        14.15      29,430
Registered nurses ...........................................................     128,080        2.80        31.26      65,020
Executive secretaries and administrative assistants .........................     117,160        2.56        19.54      40,630
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive ...........................     110,600        2.42        15.99      33,260
Business operations specialists, all other ..................................     106,740        2.33        27.89      58,020
Graduate teaching assistants ................................................      86,600        1.89         n.a.      31,800
Postsecondary teachers, all other ...........................................      77,410        1.69         n.a.      68,240
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners ...............      76,750        1.68        12.39      25,780
Police and sheriff's patrol officers ........................................      67,850        1.48        27.59      57,380
Child, family, and school social workers ....................................      64,490        1.41        20.90      43,480
Health specialties teachers, postsecondary ..................................      59,110        1.29         n.a.     105,210
First-line supervisors/managers of office and administrative support workers       57,860        1.27        25.14      52,280
Accountants and auditors ....................................................      51,320        1.12        25.84      53,750
Teachers and instructors, all other .........................................      51,240        1.12         n.a.      55,130
Probation officers and correctional treatment specialists ...................      50,360        1.10        24.75      51,480
Education administrators, postsecondary .....................................      49,150        1.07        48.05      99,940
Social and human service assistants .........................................      48,230        1.05        17.18      35,740
Maintenance and repair workers, general .....................................      47,900        1.05        16.73      34,800
Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks ................................      46,380        1.01        16.94      35,240
Nursing aides, orderlies, and attendants ....................................      43,330         .95        13.25      27,570
Psychiatric technicians .....................................................      42,470         .93        15.45      32,130
Management analysts .........................................................      41,250         .90        27.69      57,590
Office and administrative support workers, all other ........................      39,790         .87        14.77      30,710
General and operations managers .............................................      37,810         .83        40.33      83,880
Lawyers .....................................................................      37,020         .81        40.10      83,410
Compliance officers, except agriculture, construction, health and safety, 
  and transportation ........................................................      36,360         .80        23.89      49,680
Civil engineers .............................................................      34,900         .76        36.22      75,350
Managers, all other .........................................................      33,950         .74        38.10      79,250
Computer systems analysts ...................................................      33,620         .74        31.53      65,570

n.a. = Not available.





Table 4. Largest occupations in local government, May 2009

                                                                                                Percent         Mean wage
                                                                                Employment     of local         
                                  Occupations                                                 government    Hourly    Annual
                                                                                              employment                    
                                                                                                                            
                                                                                                                            
Elementary school teachers, except special education .......................    1,403,250        9.52         n.a.    $54,110
Teacher assistants .........................................................      980,160        6.65         n.a.     24,580
Secondary school teachers, except special and vocational education .........      979,120        6.64         n.a.     55,740
Middle school teachers, except special and vocational education ............      609,590        4.13         n.a.     54,220
Police and sheriff's patrol officers .......................................      556,420        3.77       $26.47     55,070
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners ..............      440,720        2.99        13.57     28,230
Teachers and instructors, all other ........................................      385,580        2.62         n.a.     36,380
Office clerks, general .....................................................      351,170        2.38        14.12     29,380
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive ..........................      322,800        2.19        15.66     32,560
Fire fighters ..............................................................      279,530        1.90        23.01     47,860
Bus drivers, school ........................................................      270,310        1.83        13.37     27,810
Registered nurses ..........................................................      268,230        1.82        30.44     63,310
Special education teachers, preschool, kindergarten, and elementary school .      201,520        1.37         n.a.     54,700
Education administrators, elementary and secondary school ..................      190,310        1.29         n.a.     88,650
Maintenance and repair workers, general ....................................      163,600        1.11        18.44     38,360
Correctional officers and jailers ..........................................      160,400        1.09        19.89     41,360
Kindergarten teachers, except special education ............................      152,980        1.04         n.a.     52,670
Executive secretaries and administrative assistants ........................      150,140        1.02        21.66     45,060
Educational, vocational, and school counselors .............................      146,660         .99        29.34     61,030
Child care workers .........................................................      145,870         .99        11.33     23,560
Cooks, institution and cafeteria ...........................................      142,090         .96        10.95     22,770
Combined food preparation and serving workers, including fast food .........      137,630         .93        10.05     20,900
Special education teachers, secondary school ...............................      133,240         .90         n.a.     56,790
Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks ...............................      117,690         .80        17.13     35,630
Landscaping and groundskeeping workers .....................................      105,280         .71        14.30     29,740
Librarians .................................................................      104,050         .71        26.61     55,350
Highway maintenance workers ................................................      103,140         .70        16.81     34,960
Recreation workers .........................................................      102,940         .70        12.25     25,470
Nursing aides, orderlies, and attendants ...................................       99,040         .67        12.43     25,860
Special education teachers, middle school ..................................       96,260         .65         n.a.     55,040

n.a. = Not available.





Table 5. Largest occupations in elementary and secondary schools, by ownership, May 2009

                          Occupations                                     Private ownership               Local government              State government

                                                                   Employment  Percent of  Annual   Employment  Percent of  Annual   Employment  Percent of  Annual 
                                                                               employment   mean                employment   mean                employment   mean
                                                                                            wage                             wage                             wage

Elementary school teachers, except special education ..........      119,380      17.30    $42,320  1,401,530      17.93    $54,110     10,790      16.22    $53,400
Secondary school teachers, except special and vocational                                                                                                        
  education ...................................................       96,890      14.04     50,100    977,150      12.50     55,760      8,160      12.27     50,470
Teacher assistants ............................................       69,640      10.09     23,920    947,190      12.12     24,530      6,350       9.55     25,780
Middle school teachers, except special and vocational education       50,710       7.35     46,150    609,070       7.79     54,220      1,280       1.93     44,230
Teachers and instructors, all other ...........................       15,700       2.28     36,510    355,870       4.55     34,790      7,610      11.44     52,840
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners .       18,530       2.69     27,340    333,320       4.26     28,180      2,700       4.06     30,160
Bus drivers, school ...........................................        5,340        .77     27,860    228,360       2.92     27,360        190        .28     29,070
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive .............       15,050       2.18     31,050    201,470       2.58     31,940        940       1.42     35,930
Education administrators, elementary and secondary school .....       24,170       3.50     78,760    189,280       2.42     88,630      1,620       2.44     89,890
Special education teachers, preschool, kindergarten, and                                                                                                        
  elementary school ...........................................       12,320       1.78     49,480    199,290       2.55     54,760      2,030       3.06     47,290
Kindergarten teachers, except special education ...............       17,360       2.52     40,380    152,690       1.95     52,690        200        .31     46,610
Child care workers ............................................       16,590       2.40     22,540    125,680       1.61     23,690      1,410       2.13     21,460
Special education teachers, secondary school ..................        8,540       1.24     53,110    132,470       1.69     56,820      1,430       2.15     53,770
Educational, vocational, and school counselors ................        8,230       1.19     54,730    129,290       1.65     61,640      1,160       1.74     57,920
Combined food preparation and serving workers, including fast                                                                                                  
  food ........................................................        4,780        .69     20,500    129,950       1.66     20,790        100        .15     20,850
Cooks, institution and cafeteria ..............................        4,910        .71     23,330    117,740       1.51     22,210        630        .95     28,020
Office clerks, general ........................................       11,070       1.60     26,420    104,800       1.34     27,870      1,300       1.96     29,460
Special education teachers, middle school .....................        4,570        .66     50,230     95,910       1.23     55,050        800       1.20     50,820
Vocational education teachers, secondary school ...............        1,420        .21     47,830     86,760       1.11     54,660      1,540       2.32     58,740
Food preparation workers ......................................        2,940        .43     21,600     61,890        .79     23,230        740       1.12     24,250





Table 6. Largest occupations in general medical and surgical hospitals, by ownership, May 2009

                          Occupations                                     Private ownership               Local government              State government

                                                                   Employment  Percent of  Annual   Employment  Percent of  Annual   Employment  Percent of  Annual 
                                                                               employment   mean                employment   mean                employment   mean
                                                                                            wage                             wage                             wage

Registered nurses .............................................    1,273,970      29.44    $67,960    172,560      26.17    $66,280     45,470      24.18    $66,990
Nursing aides, orderlies, and attendants ......................      326,560       7.55     26,750     57,280       8.69     25,040     12,520       6.65     27,960
Licensed practical and licensed vocational nurses .............      126,340       2.92     40,500     27,870       4.23     37,300      4,170       2.22     42,020
Radiologic technologists and technicians ......................      108,770       2.51     55,190     15,730       2.39     51,690      3,320       1.77     55,530
Maids and housekeeping cleaners ...............................       97,720       2.26     23,160     16,910       2.57     21,410      3,050       1.62     23,040
Medical secretaries ...........................................       98,060       2.27     31,740     13,250       2.01     28,540      4,890       2.60     35,340
Medical and health services managers ..........................       86,580       2.00     97,760     13,240       2.01     90,730      2,960       1.57     91,030
Medical and clinical laboratory technologists .................       82,300       1.90     56,400     11,200       1.70     54,230      5,650       3.00     60,780
Office clerks, general ........................................       73,840       1.71     29,370     17,730       2.69     29,640      7,210       3.83     29,200
Interviewers, except eligibility and loan .....................       74,670       1.73     30,040     13,070       1.98     28,570      2,380       1.27     31,390
Respiratory therapists ........................................       70,690       1.63     54,230      9,940       1.51     51,610      2,500       1.33     55,460
Physicians and surgeons, all other ............................       56,900       1.32    129,540     10,580       1.60    109,730      4,210       2.24     98,680
Medical and clinical laboratory technicians ...................       57,930       1.34     38,930      8,530       1.29     37,180      3,040       1.61     41,220
Healthcare support workers, all other .........................       56,700       1.31     30,510      6,780       1.03     27,460      1,730        .92     31,380
Secretaries, except legal, medical, and executive .............       56,240       1.30     33,390      6,080        .92     30,660      2,500       1.33     35,480
Surgical technologists ........................................       54,860       1.27     40,810      7,280       1.10     36,800      1,760        .94     40,140
Medical records and health information technicians ............       52,590       1.22     35,990      8,910       1.35     34,680      2,110       1.12     37,900
Medical assistants ............................................       50,170       1.16     30,890      8,120       1.23     29,740      2,620       1.39     32,880
Janitors and cleaners, except maids and housekeeping cleaners .       49,730       1.15     25,670      7,610       1.15     24,690      2,850       1.52     24,870
Pharmacists ...................................................       47,960       1.11    105,920      6,740       1.02    109,510      2,540       1.35    102,920




Last Modified Date: July 27, 2010
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