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Vietnam Yemen Zambia

Zimbabwe

Minimum wage

Annual (US$)[2]

5,000 Afghani per month for government workers. No minimum set for private sector workers, but labor law prevents paying private sector workers less than [7] government workers. Informal sector day workers are unprotected. 21,000 Albanian lek per month, nationally. The law establishes a 40-hour workweek, but the actual workweek is typically set by individual or collectivebargaining agreement.[7] 18,000 Algerian dinars per month, nationally[7] 962 ($1,233) per month, 5.55 ($7.12) per hour*10+ 10,900 kwanza ($115) per month EC$7.50 ($2.78) per hour[7] 3,300 Argentine pesos per month for up to 200 hours; paid thirteen times a year.[12][13][14] 45,000 Armenian dram per month.[15] Most workers are covered by an award, which may vary by employee age, geographical location and industry. For adults not covered by an award or agreement, the minimum wages is A$16.37 per hour, A$622.20 per week; set federally by Fair Work Australia. Junior workers, apprentices and trainees not covered by an award each have a minimum wage level set nationally. [16] None; instead, nationwide collective bargaining agreements set minimum wages by job classification for each industry and provide for a minimum wage of 1,000 per monthWages where no such collective agreements exist, such as for domestic workers, janitorial staff, and au pairs, are regulated in pertinent law and are generally lower than those covered by collective bargaining.[7] 93.50 Azerbaijani manat ($117) per month[7] B$4.45 ($4.45) per hour, B$35 ($35) per day, and B$150 ($150) per week None; 300 BHD ($800) for the public sector workers (only applies to Bahraini [7] nationals) > 1,500 taka ($19) per month for all economic sectors not covered by industryspecific wages; in the garment industry the minimum wage is 3,000 taka ($37) per month. The minimum wage is set nationally every five years by the National Minimum Wage Board in a tripartite forum industry by industry.[7] BDS$6.25 ($3.13) per hour for household domestics and shop assistants; the Ministry of Labor recommends all other sectors use this as the de facto minimum wage[7] 8,340 Belarusian rubles per hour and 1,395,000 Belarusian rubles per month[12]
[7] [7]

1,178

2,329

2,786 14,269 1,371 5,778 9,449 1,344 33,355

1,420 7,800

220

6,500

2,008

1,501.82 ($1,925) per month, 9.12 ($11.69) per hour for workers 21 years of age and over; 1,541.67 ($1,977) per month for workers 21 and a half years of age, with six months of service; 1,559.38 ($1,999) per month for workers 22 years of age, with 12 months of service; coupled with extensive social benefits [17][18] BZ$3.30 ($1.65) per hour[7][20] 31,625 CFA francs per month; the government set minimum wage scales for a [12][21] number of occupations 3,000 Bhutanese ngultrum ($67) per month
[7]

23,100

3,432 743 674 2,258

1200 Bolivian bolivianos per month[22] plus an obligatory Christmas bonus equal to one month's pay, prorated for the amount of time the worker has worked in their present position.[23] 320 convertible marks ($216) per month inRepublika Srpska; 357 ($241) [7] convertible marks per month in the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina 3.8 Botswana pula ($0.58) an hour for most full-time labor in the private sector[24] R$678.00 per month, paid 13 times a year.[26][27][28] None[7] 310 Bulgarian lev($204 or 158.50) per month, 1.79 lev ($1.18) per hour[18][29] 30,684 CFA francs ($61) per month[7] 160 Burundian francs per day for unskilled workers; in practice, some employers voluntarily pay their unskilled laborers a minimum of 1,500 Burundian francs per day[21][24] None; US$75 per month, plus a $5 healthcare allowance, for the garment sector[7][12][30] 28,246 CFA francs ($56) per month[7] Set by each province and territory; ranges from C$9.75 to C$11.00 per hour (see List of minimum wages in Canada)[12][31] None; in the public sector 12,000 Cape Verdean escudos per month for an entrylevel worker[32][33] Set in the public sector by decree and varies by sector and by kind of work; for example, approximately 8,500 CFA francs ($17) per month for agricultural workers; [32] approximately 26,000 CFA francs ($51) per month for government workers. 60,000 CFA francs ($120) per month[7] 193,000 Chilean pesos per month for workers aged 1865; 144,079 pesos for workers younger than 18 and older than 65; and 124,497 pesos for 'non [34] remunerative' purposes Set locally, ranges from 870 RMB ($138) per month in Jiangxi Province to 1,500 RMB ($238) per month in Shenzhen, Guangdong Province (see List of minimum [35][36] wages inColombian People's Republic of China) 589,500 pesos per month plus 70,500 pesos per month for [37] transportation allowance for total of 660,000 pesos per month[38][39] 55,000 Comorian francs ($150) per month[7]

2,526

1,387 4,520 2,447 721

664 20,280

216

1,410 4,761

1,654 3,937 1,724

1,680 Congolese francs ($1.83) per day

[7]

474

54,000 CFA francs ($109) per month in the formal sector

[7]

1,269 4,456

Varies for specified industries from8,618.72 per 8-hour work day for unskilled workers to 11,463.50 per day for specialized workers. All other occupations not explicitly covered fall under the generic scale, which varies from 257,219.78 per month for unskilled workers to 562,375.83 for licentiates.[40] Varies by occupation, with the lowest set to 36,000 CFA franc ($72) per month for the industrial sector; a slightly higher minimum wage rate is applied for construction workers[7] 2,814 Croatian kuna ($481) per month[41] 225 Cuban pesos ($9) per month; supplemented by the government with free education, subsidized medical care (daily pay is reduced by 40 percent after the third day of a hospital stay), housing, and some subsidized food [7] None; 870 per month for shop assistants, nurses' assistants, clerks, hairdressers, and nursery assistants; it rises to 924 after six months' employment*7+ 8,000 Czech korun ($409) per month, 48.10 korun ($2.46) per hour[43] None; instead, negotiated between unions and employer associations; the average minimum wage for all private and public sector collective bargaining agreements was 109 kroner ($19) per hour[7][24] None; canceled by the 2006 Labor Code for occupational categories, establishing that wages be set after common agreement between employers and employees[32] EC$4.00 ($1.50) per hour[7] 6,376 Dominican pesos ($167) per month in the FTZs and between 6,035 pesos ($158) and 9,400 pesos ($247) outside the FTZs, depending upon the size of the company; 5,117 pesos ($134) per month for the public sector; 175 pesos ($4.60) a day for farm workers who are covered by minimum wage regulations, based on a [32] 10-hour day; 110 pesos ($2.88) per day for cane workers in the sugar industry US$318 per month[44] None; for the public sector the minimum wage is LE 700 ($110) per month[7] Set sector by sector; for example,US$224.29 a month for retail employees; US$219.40 for industrial laborers; US$187.68 for apparel assembly workers; US$104.97 for agriculture industry workers[7] 129,035 CFA franc ($260)[7] None; 500 Eritrean nakfa ($33) per month in the public sector 320 per month*18+ None; some government institutions and public enterprises set their own minimum wages: public sector employees, the largest group of wage earners, earned a monthly minimum wage of 420 birrbirr ($23); employees in the banking and insurance sector had a minimum monthly wage of 336 birr ($18) [7]
[7]

846

5,772 108

4,903

3,081 727

3,816

3,034 4,923

None; US$2.65 per hour for employment with the national government; all states have a minimum hourly wage for government workers: $2.00 in Pohnpei, $1.25 in Chuuk, $1.42 in Kosrae, and $1.60 in Yap; $1.75 for private sector workers in Pohnpei[7]| None; set by the Wages Councils for certain sectors[7] None; however, the law requires all employers, including non-unionized ones, to pay minimum wages agreed to in collective bargaining agreements; almost all workers are 9.43 per hour; 1,430.22 per month.[18][45] 150,000 CFA francs ($302) per month; government workers received an additional monthly allowance of 20,000 CFA francs ($40) per child; government workers also received transportation, housing, and family benefits; the law does not mandate housing or family benefits for private sector workers[7] 50 dalasi ($1.47) per day for unskilled labor 90 Georgian lari ($54) per month for private sector workers; 115 lari ($68) per [7] month for public employees None; except for construction workers, electrical workers, janitors, roofers, painters, and letter carriers. Minimum wage is often set by collective bargaining agreements in other sectors of the economy and enforceable by law[7] However, the law states that paying a worker an "immoral wage" is illegal. There is no general consensus what constitutes "immoral" payment. One judge at a court in Krefeld, Germany, ruled that a cashier at a supermarket has to earn the equivalent of approximately 7USD per hour. The federal courts in Germany ruled that any wage lower than 75% of the average wage or salary for a specific occupation constitutes illegal payment. However, since there is no well defined legal minimum wage as of February 2013, courts are usually the ones who have the final say and will only rule for individual cases.[46] 5.24 Ghanaian cedis ($2.91) per day[7][47] 683.76 per month in 12 payments, 586 per month in 14 payments Set by occupation; for example, the minimum wage for domestic workers, for example, wasEC $800 ($296.30) monthly, while that for a security guard was EC $6.00 ($2.22) per hour[7] 63.70 Guatemalan quetzales ($8.16) per day for agricultural work and nonagricultural work and 59.45 quetzales ($7.61) per day for work in garment [32] factories 19,030 CFA francs ($38) per month plus a bag of rice[7] The labor code allows the government to set a minimum hourly wage; however, the government has not exercised this provision nor does it promote a standard wage[7] G$37,657 ($186) per month[7] 200 Haitian gourdes ($5) per day[7] Minimum wages ranged from a low of 4,612Honduran lempiras ($232) to 7,133 lempiras ($358). For instance, a company with one to 10 employees working in agriculture was required to pay at least 4,368 lempiras ($230) per month, while a company with more than 151 employees in the transportation industry was required to pay at least 6,533 lempiras ($345) per month.[7][32][49] HK$30 per hour (see Minimum wage in Hong Kong)
[50] [18][48] [7]

22,003 3,526

405 651

757 10,519

2,779

447

2,211 1,240 2,928

8,041

98,000 Hungarian forint ($487) per month None; minimum wages are negotiated in various collectively bargained agreements and applied automatically to all employees in those occupations, regardless of union membership; while the agreements can be either industry- or sector-wide, and in some cases firm-specific, the minimum wage levels are [7][18] occupation-specific Varied from 118 rupees ($2.18) per day in Bihar to 185 rupees ($3.40) per day in Haryana (with local cost of living allowance included). State governments set a [7] separate minimum wage for agricultural workers The minimum wages are set [52] according to Minimum Wages Act, 1948. Established by provincial and district authorities, which vary by province, district, and sector; the lowest minimum wage was in the province of Central Java at rupiah 686,925 ($71) wage per month and the was in Jakarta at(equal rupiahto 2,244,600 The minimum was raised tohighest 487,125Iranian tomans 4,871,250 rials) [54] effective on the 2013 Persian New year; set annually for each industrial sector and region. The standard workweek is 44 hours, and any work over 48 entitles the worker to overtime.[7] Less than 12,000 Iraqi dinars ($10) per day for a skilled worker and less than 5,250 dinars ($4.50) per day for an unskilled worker[32] 1,461.85 per month and 8.65 euros ($11.09) per hour[18][56] 4,300 Israeli new shekel per month, 23.12 Israeli new shekel per hour[58] None; instead set through collective bargaining agreements on a sector-by-sector basis[7] J$5,000 ($56) per week[7] Ranges from 652 Japanese yen ($8.17) to 850 yen ($10.65) per hour; set on a prefectural and industry basis[59] 190 Jordanian dinars ($268) per month[7] 17,439 Kazakhstani tenge ($116) per month Set by the government by location, age and skill level; the lowest urban minimum wage was 11,995 shillings ($139) per month, and the lowest agricultural minimum wage for unskilled employees was 4,854 shillings ($57) per month, excluding housing allowance[7][60][61] None; estimated by government authorities to be between A$1.60 ($1.66) to A$1.70 ($1.77) per hour[7] 4,860 South Korean won per hour; reviewed annually[62][63] Averaging 5,000 - 10,000 North Korean wonper day. roughly 2000 North Korean [33] won is 1 US Dollar 170 ($224) per month*7+ 60 Kuwaiti dinars ($216) per month
[7] [7] [7]

[51]

5,224

574

878 4,801

22,490 13,368

2,930 16,997 3,211 1,403 689

8,974

2,615 2,571 153 948

600 Kyrgyzstani som ($13) per month, nominally; used for administrative purpose

626,000 Lao kip ($79) per month; additionally, employers were required to pay an 8,500-kip ($1) meal allowance per day. The minimum wage for civil servants and state enterprise employees was last increased to 500,000 kip ($63) per month [7][65] 200 Latvian lats ($364) per month, 1.203 lats ($2.19) per hour. Source
[66]

4,364

675,000 pounds ($450) per month 1,029 maloti ($119) per month to 1,122 maloti ($130) per month; varied by sector[7] 15 Liberian dollars ($0.31) per hour not exceeding 8 hours per day, excluding benefits, for unskilled laborers; 5,600 LD ($114) per month for civil servants [7] 250 Libyan dinars ($200) per month; the government heavily subsidizes rent and utilities[7] None[7] 1000 Lithuanian litas ($371) per month, 6.06 litas ($2.25) per hour[67] 1,874.19 per month and 10.8335 for unskilled workers over 18; increased by 20% for a skilled employee; decreased by 20% to 25% in the case of an [18][68][69] adolescent worker. 8,050 Macedonian denars ($171) per month
[7]

[7]

5,375 1,504 424

2,459

4,461 28,834

2,017 547 331 3,107

100,000 Malagasy ariary ($44) per month for non-agricultural workers; 101,000 ariary ($45) per month for agricultural workers[7] MK 317 ($1.02) per day[7] RM900 per month on the peninsula, and RM800 per month for the states of Sabah, Sarawak, and Labuan[70] None; 3,100 Maldivian rufiyaa ($242) per month in the government sector[32] 28,465 CFA francs ($57), supplemented by a required package of benefits, including social security and health care[7] 702.82 ($901) per month, 162.19 ($208) per week; combined with an annual mandatory bonus of 270.20 ($346) and a 242.26 ($311) annual cost of living increase, automatically adjusted for inflation[32][71][72] US$2.00 per hour for government and private sector employees[7] 30,000 Mauritanian ouguiya ($100) per month for adults 607 Mauritian rupees ($20) per week for an unskilled worker in the Export Processing Zone(EPZ); 794 rupees ($26) per week for an unskilled factory worker outside the EPZ; set by the government by sector, and increased each year based on the inflation rate[7] 64.76 Mexican pesos ($4.92) per day for Zone A and 61.38 pesos ($4.66) per day [73] for Zone B 1300 Moldovan lei ($108) in the private sector; 600 lei ($50) per month in the public [7][74] sector 1,593.67 per month and 9.43 per hour (same as the French minimum wage), plus a 5% adjustment[75][76] 140,400 Mongolian tgrg ($100) per month[7] 147.50 ($195) per month*7+ 97 Moroccan dirhams ($11.50) per day in the industrialized sector, 63 dirhams ($7.50) per day for agricultural workers[7] Set for nine different economic sectors; ranges from 2,300 Mozambican meticias($78) a month in the agricultural sector to 6,171 meticias ($208) a month in [7][12] the financial sector
[7]

669 10,813

4,160 1,214 1,050

1,212 595 24,518 1,241 2,269 1,898 973

None; 15,000 Myanma kyat ($110) per month for salaried public employees; 2,000 kyat ($4.44) per day for day laborers, supplemented by various subsidies and [32] allowances None; the mining, construction, security and agricultural sectors set basic levels of pay through collective bargaining[7] None; there is a graduated salary system for public service officers and employees; none for private-sector workers[7] 6,200 Nepalese rupees ($71) per month for unskilled labor; 12,000 NRS for semiskilled labor; 14,500 NRS for skilled labor; 18,000 or more NRS for highly skilled labor[7][33] 1,469.40 per month, 333.85 per week, 66.77 per day, and 8.4775 per hour for persons 23 and older; between 30-85% of this amount for persons aged [77][78] 1522 NZ$13.75 per hour for workers 18 years old or older, and NZ$11 per hour for those aged 16 or 17 or in training; there is no statutory minimum wage for employees [79] who are under 16 years old Set for nine different economic sectors; ranges from 2,273.80 Nicaraguan crdobasper month in the agricultural sector to 5,161.22 crdobas per month in the financial sector[12] 30,047 CFA francs ($60) per month[7][12] 18,000 naira per month ($115) None; wages normally fall within a national scale negotiated by labor, employers, and local governments[7] 225 Omani rials ($592) per month plus allowances of 100 rials ($263) per month for citizens; does not apply to foreign workers[7][80] 8,000 Pakistani rupees ($82) per month[7][21] US$2.50 per hour; does not include foreign workers
[7] [7]

873

22,606

23,252

1,159

706 1,377

10,262 1,028 5,200 2,542

1.2222 to 2.3636 balboas ($1.2222 to $2.3636) per hour, depending on region and sector. Food and the use of housing facilities were considered part of the salary for some workers, such as domestic and agricultural workers. Salaries for domestic workers ranged from 175 to 200 balboas ($175 to $200) per month. The agricultural and construction sectors received the lowest and highest minimum [7][82] wages, respectively. 100.80 Papua New Guinean kina ($40) per week 1,658,232 Paraguayan guaranes ($375) per month; The law discriminates against domestic workers, who are legally entitled to only 40 percent of the minimum wage. The law mandates that housing and food be counted towards domestic workers salary.[7][12][83] 750 Peruvian nuevos soles ($294) per month
[7][12] [7]

2,520 4,497

3,409 1,262

205 pesos per day in nonplantation agricultural sector in the Ilocos Region to 456 pesos per day in the nonagricultural sector in the National Capital Region.[84] 1,600 PLN (384) per month[85] 565.83 ($725) per month in 12 payments, 485 ($621) per month in 14 payments; for fulltime workers, rural workers, and domestic employees ages 18 and older[18]

5,890 8,705

None; the labor law provides the Emir with authority to set a minimum wage, but he did not do so[7] 800 RON Romanian lei per month for a full-time schedule of 168.667 hours per [87][88] month ] 5,205 rubles per month.[89] None; ranges from 500 to 1,000 Rwandan francs ($0.83 to $1.66) per day in the tea industry and 1500 to 5000 francs ($2.50 to $8.30) per day in the construction [7] industry EC$8.00 ($3.00) per hour[7] Minimum wage for some sectors; EC$300 ($111) per month for office clerks; EC$200 ($74) for shop assistants; EC$160 ($59) for messengers[7] EC$56 ($20.74) per day for agriculture workers (shelter not provided); EC$40 [7] ($14.81) per day for industrial workers WST$2.00 ($0.89) per hour for the private sector; WST$2.65 ($1.18) for the public [7] sector 8.80 ($11.28) per hour[32] None; 750,000 So Tom and Prncipe dobras ($40) per month for civil servants[32] 3,000 Saudi riyals ($800) per month; does not apply to foreign workers[7] 209.10 CFA francs ($0.42) per hour for general workers and 183 CFA francs ($0.37) per hour for agricultural workers[7][12] 21,000 dinars ($244) per month[7] None; SR22.80 ($1.75) per hour in the public sector 25,000 Sierra Leonean leones ($5.75) per month[7] None[7] 337.70 per month*92+ 783.66 per month SI$4.00 ($0.55) per hour for all workers except those in the fishing and agricultural sectors, who received SI$3.50 ($0.48) per hour[7] None[7] None; R1,041 per month for farm workers in urban areas and R989 a month in rural areas; for domestic workers employed more than 27 hours per week it ranges [33] from R1,067 a month to R1,167 a month 752.85 per month in 12 payments, 645.30 per month in 14 payments [18][94] 6,500 rupees per month[12] 425 Sudanese pounds per month None; SRD 600 ($180) per month is the lowest wage for civil servants[7] 531.6 Swazi emalangeni ($76.50) per month for a domestic worker; 420 emalangeni ($60.50) a month for an unskilled worker; 600 emalangeni ($86.50) a month for a skilled worker[32] None; set by annual collective bargaining contracts[7]
[33] [18][93] [7]

2,767 2,025

6,163

3,852 1,817 22,000

9,600 746 2,865 69 5,195 12,056 1,130

11,582 611 1,910 694

None; however, a majority of the voluntary collective bargaining agreements contain clauses on minimum compensation, ranging from 2,200 to 4,200 francs per month for unskilled workers and from 2,800 to 5,300 francs per month for skilled employees[33] 9,765 to 14,760 Syrian pounds ($176$266) per month, plus benefits, including compensation for meals, uniforms, and transportation[32] [95] NT$19,047 per month; NT$109 per hour 80 Tajikistani somoni ($17) per month, plus certain government subsidies for workers and their families[32] 70,000 Tanzanian shillings ($44) per month[7] Ranges from 300 Thai baht to N/A baht per day, depending on the cost of living in various provinces; set by provincial tripartite wage committees that sometimes [96][97][98] include only employer representatives US$115 per month
[7] [7][12]

2,112 7,730 203 531 2,510

1,380 823 4,044 1,333

35,000 ($70) CFA francs per month None[7] TT$12.50 ($1.94) per hour[99]

For the industrial sector: 286 Tunisian dinars($190) per month for a 48-hour workweek and 246 dinars ($164) per month for a 40hour workweek; 8 dinars ($5.50) to 9 dinars ($6) per day for agricultural workers; supplemented with transportation and family allowances[32] 978.60 Turkish lira (411) per month[100] 500 Turkmenistani manat ($175) per month None; A$130 biweekly in the public sector
[7] [33]

6,524 2,100 259 1,723

54,000 Ugandan shillings ($20.10) per month[7] 6.90 Ukrainian hryven' ($.86) per hour or 1147 Ukrainian hryven' ($143) per month[7][12] None[7] 6.19 ($9.83) per hour (aged 21 and older), 4.98 ($7.90) per hour (aged 1820) or 3.68 ($5.84) per hour (under 18 and finished compulsory education) [101] The federal minimum wage is US$7.25 per hour. States may also set a minimum, in which case the higher of the two is controlling;[103] some territories are exempt and have lower rates (see Minimum wage in the United States). 7,920 Uruguayan pesos ($390) per month[7][104] 79,590 Uzbekistani som ($40) per month 30,000 Vanuatu vatu ($323) per month
[7] [105] [7]

19,518

15,080

4,679 480 4,024 4,680[106 ] 486

2457 Venezuelan bolvares ($390) per month

VND 1.78 million ($85) to VND 2 million ($95) per month in urban areas, and VND 1.4 million ($67) to 1.55 million ($74) per month in rural areas for unskilled laborers at private enterprises; VND 830,000 ($39.50) to VND 1.05 million ($50) per month for civil servants and state employees.[7] None[7] 419 Zambian kwacha ($82) per month[32]

1,034

None, nationally, except for agricultural and domestic workers; government regulations for each of the 22 industrial sectors specify minimum wages[33]

Annual Standard Hourly

Hourly

PPP workwee (US$)[4] (Int$)[5] [3] k (Int$) capita[6] (hours) 2,691 40 0.57 1.29 236.20% 2012[citation needed]

Percent of GDP per

Effective

4,393

40

1.12

2.11

49.60% 1 July 2011.[8]

5,028 40[7] 1,574 10,286[11 ] 21,667 48[7] 2,249 40[7] 21,147

40

1.34 6.86 0.66 2.78 3.79 0.65

2.42 0.76 4.95

58.10% January 2012[9] January 1, 2013[10] 27 56 2011 2012 1-Aug-13 1-Jul-13 1-Jul-13

8.68 122.70% 1.08 10.7 38.90% 50.40%

38

16.88

2012

2,078 11,143

0.68 4.45

1 5.36

21 35

2012 2012 2012

604

0.11

0.29

34

2012

7,647[11]

3.13

3.68

37

2012

8,636

0.97

4.15

58 January 1, 2013

20,715[19 ]

11.69

10.48

53 December 1, 2012

5,946[11] 1,622 1,922 4,643 48[7]

1.65 0.36 0.32 0.9

2.86 0.78 0.92 1.86

89 100 March 1, 2009 33 91.10%

2012

2012 1-Jan-13

5,120

1.21

2.46

56

2012

2,963[25] 4,816 44[7] 5,471 1,690

0.58 1.98 1.18 0.35

1.19 2.11 2.63 0.81

20 41.40% 37 January 1, 2013 130

2009 1-Jan-13 2012

2012 2011

May 1, 2013 1,345 16,654 0.32 9.75 0.65 8.01 57 41 2012 2013 2011 358 0.1 0.17 44 2011

1,316 6,116

0.68 2.29

0.63 2.94

87 35 July 1, 2012

2012

2,148 5,267 48[7] 1,428

0.8 1.58 0.83

1.03 2.11 0.69

26 52.50% 129

2013 1-Jan-13 2012

767

0.23

0.37

206

2012

1,718 5,599 48

0.61 1.79

0.83 2.24

39 46.10%

2012 1-Jul-13

1,395

0.41

0.67

78

2012

8,681 229[42]

2.78 0.05

4.17 0.11 2[42]

45 June 1, 2012 2011

2012

6,906

2.46

3.32

26 January 1, 2013 2012

2012

7,172[11] 1,330

1.5 0.35

3.45 0.64

54 14

2012 2011

7,338

1.83

3.53

85 January 1, 2013 2012 2012

3,196 7,111

1.46 2.37

1.54 3.42

9 32

2012 2012 2013 2012

2012

2012 2012 19,070 35[7] 5,441 12.09 1.7 10.48 2.62 54.10% 34 1-Jan-13 2012

1,578 1,394

0.19 0.31

0.76 0.67

87 26

2012 2012 2012

917 11,557

0.36 5.06

0.44 5.56

49 May 1, 2013 45 January 1, 2013 2012

3,079

1.34

1.48

62

2011

956

0.22

0.46

77

2012 2012

2,426 1,554 3,749

1.06 0.6 1.41

1.17 0.75 1.8

71 133 93

2012 2012 2012

11,534

3.87

5.55

23 May 1, 2013

9,022

2.51

4.34

42 January 1, 2013 2012

0.28

2012

0.42 9,984 44[55] 2.1 4.36 75.70%

2012 20-Mar-13

2011 20,884[57 ] 12,836[11 ] 11.09 6.43 10.04 6.17 50 July 1, 2011 46 October 1, 2012 2012 4,219 11,255 40[7] 3,214 1,510 1,076 1.41 8.17 1.54 0.67 0.33 2.03 5.41 1.55 0.73 0.52 48 33.40% 54 12 63 May 1, 2013 2012 14-Oct-12 2012 2012

2012 11,428 40[7] 4.31 5.49 38.30% 1-Jan-13 2008 2,019[64] 2,250 348 1,971 1.26 1.24 0.07 0.46 0.97 88[64] 1.08 0.17 0.95 2012 2012 2012 2012

4 15 71

6,667

2.1

3.21

38 January 1, 2013

6,177 2,232 675

2.58 0.72 0.31

2.97 1.07

42 131 115

2012 2012 2012

4,054

1.18

1.95

24

2012 2012

7,362 22,490 40[7]

2.25 13.86

3.54 10.81

36 January 1, 2013 25.30% 1-Jan-13

5,271 1,110 724 4,444 48[7]

0.97 0.26 0.16 1.24

2.53 0.53 0.35 1.78

47 115 81 27.70%

2012 2012 2012 1-Jan-13 2011

1,181 15,060

0.32 5.2

0.57 7.24

108 55 January 1, 2013

2012

2 2,842 1,811 0.58 0.5 1.37 0.87 111 13

2012 2012 2012

2,253 1,927 21,982 2,018 4,538 2,735

0.58 0.29 12.09 0.6 1.09 0.91 0.47

1.08

15 January 1, 2013 57 2012 January 1, 2013 43 34 59 March 1, 2012 2012 2012 2012

10.57 0.97 2.18 1.31

2011

2012 2012 2,074 0.42 1 166 2012

20,991

10.87

10.09

49 January 1, 2013

18,693[11 ] 2,921

11.18

8.99

62 April 1, 2013

0.56

1.4

77 January 1, 2012

1,377 2,354

0.34 0.66

0.66 1.13

204 August 17, 2012 93 2012 2012

7,059 2,260 8,966


1] [11][8

4.93 0.49 2.5 1.22

3.39 1.09 4.31 5.63

25 July 1, 2013 82 65 75 2012 2012 2012

11,700

3,216 7,210

1.21 2.16

1.55 3.47

120 131

2012 2012

5,555 1,909 48[7]

1.64 0.51

2.67 0.76

54 June 1, 2012 46.30% 25-Jul-12

10,213 10,778[86 ]

2.83 4.19

4.91 5.18

48 January 1, 2013 42 January 1, 2013

2012 4,615 40[7] 3,657 40[7] 1.33 0.97 2.22 1.76 28.90% 16.70% 1-Jul-13 Jan-13 2012

8,078[11]

3.88

47

2012 2012

6,541[11] 2,261[11] 21,450[90]


[91]

1.85 0.87 11.28

3.14 1.09 10.31 37[91]

61 51

2012 2012 2011 2011

4.62 1,620[11] 5,469 165 7,646 14,694 2,063[11] 0.36 1.38 0.03 2.5 5.8 0.54 0.78 2.63 0.08 3.68 7.06 0.99 82 46 19 32 January 1, 2013 55 January 1, 2013 71

2012 2012 2012 2012 2012 2012

2012 2012 2008

12,548 1,389 3,090 1,128

5.57 0.29 0.92 0.33

6.03 0.67 1.49 0.54

39 January 1, 2013 25 January 1, 2013 133 19

2008 2012 2011

2012

2008

2,850 14,566 42[7] 519

1.02 3.54 0.1 0.26

1.37 6.67 0.25

54 38.60% 22

2011 1-Apr-13 2011 2012

4,447

1.21

2.14

51 January 1, 2013

0.66 1,588 4,394[11] 2,560 0.4 1.94 0.64 0.76 2.11 1.23 151 January 1, 2012 18 27

2012 2012 2012 2011

11,401

3.14 1.01

5.48

67 January 1, 2013 2012 2008

770 3,441

0.12 0.86

0.37 1.65

57 48 January 1, 2013

2012

2012 18,083[10 2] 15,080[11 ] 9.83 8.69 51 October 1, 2012

7.25

7.25

31 July 24, 2009

4,054 937 5,016 8,100 1,002

2.25 0.23 1.93 2.25 0.23

1.95 0.45 2.41 3.89 0.48

27 January 1, 2013 17 113 64 May 1, 2013 34 January 1, 2012 2012 2012

1,176

0.5

0.57

60

2012 2011

2008