|Federal Reserve Bank (including Branches)||President1||Other officers||Employees||Total|
|Salary (dollars)2||Number||Salaries (dollars)2||Number||Salaries(dollars)2||Number||Salaries (dollars)2|
|Federal Reserve Information Technology||...||39||5,947,200||719||6||59,314,205||764||65,261,405|
|Office of Employee Benefits||...||8||1,618,400||33||0||2,669,126||41||4,287,526|
1. Under current policies, the appointment salaries of Federal Reserve Bank presidents are normally 85 percent of the salary-range midpoint (an 85 compa-ratio), with the exception of the New York Reserve Bank president, whose appointment salary normally is set at a 95 compa-ratio. The Board has discretion to approve a higher starting salary if requested by a Reserve Bank's board of directors.
On January 1 each year, all presidents receive salary increases equal to the percentage increase in the midpoint of their respective salary ranges. In addition, on every third-year anniversary of his or her initial appointment (through year 9), each president receives a salary increase that results in a compa-ratio as follows: year 3, 95 (for the New York Bank, 105); year 6, 105 (New York, 115); year 9, 115 (New York, 125).
There continue to be tiered salary ranges for Reserve Bank officers, including presidents, reflecting differences in the costs of labor in the head-office cities. The Board reviews Reserve Bank officer salary ranges and Reserve Bank placement in the salary tiers annually. In 2006, New York and San Francisco were in tier 1, which had a midpoint for presidents' salaries of $362,900. Boston, Philadelphia, Richmond, Atlanta, Chicago, Minneapolis, and Dallas were in tier 2, which had a midpoint for presidents' salaries of $325,300. Cleveland, St. Louis, and Kansas City were in tier 3, which had a midpoint for presidents' salaries of $296,200. Return to table
2. Annualized salary liability based on salaries in effect on December 31, 2006. Return to table
3. Atlanta president retired in October 2006. Return to table
... Not applicable.