2013 Hempstead Payrolls

2013HempsteadPAYROLLS

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Total payroll
$168,844,856
Highest paid
$211,432
Clerical aide – P/T
Most overtime pay
$42,467
Barge crane operator

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The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren Harrison, Mackenzie Issler, Mitch Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler, Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren DelValle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.

2013 Glen Cove Payrolls

2013Glen CovePAYROLLS

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Total payroll
$18,592,446
Highest paid
$491,371
Police lieutenant
Most overtime pay
$55,523
Detective

About

The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren Harrison, Mackenzie Issler, Mitch Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler, Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren DelValle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.

2013 East Hampton Payrolls

2013EAST HAMPTONPAYROLLS

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Total payroll
$23,346,197
Highest paid
$201,441
Police chief
Most overtime pay
$23,751
Police detective

About

The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren Harrison, Mackenzie Issler, Mitch Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler, Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren DelValle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.

2013 Brookhaven payrolls

2013BrookhavenPAYROLLS

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Total payroll
$68,084,959
Highest paid
$151,742
Town maintenance supervisor
Most overtime pay
$63,899
Guard

About

The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren Harrison, Mackenzie Rigg, Mitchell Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler, Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren del Valle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.

2013 Long Island town and city payrolls

2013LONG ISLANDTOWN AND CITY PAYROLLS

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About

The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren R. Harrison, Mackenzie Rigg, Mitchell Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler and Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren del Valle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.

2013 Babylon Payrolls

2013BABYLONPAYROLLS

ABOUT

Total payroll
$29,361,810
Highest paid
$150,482
Chief environmental analyst
Most overtime pay
$33,354
Chief environmental analyst

About

The 15 towns and cities on Long Island employ more than 20,000 full-time, part-time and seasonal workers. Here are their records for employees paid in 2013.
Some towns could not provide a base pay for hourly workers. In some of those cases, an hourly pay rate is listed instead. The difference between base pay and total pay can be accounted for by many factors besides overtime, including shift differential, or payouts for unused vacation or sick time. Retiring workers may have received substantial payouts. Not all municipalities reported retirement or termination dates for all employees.

In some cases, a worker’s total pay may be less than the base pay because the worker did not work the whole year, taking an unpaid leave, for example. Some municipalities had names repeated. Unless the worker had the same title in the same department, those repetitions are listed here.

Payroll information was gathered under the state’s Freedom of Information Law by reporters Aisha Al-Muslim, Carl MacGowan, Lauren Harrison, Mackenzie Issler, Mitch Freedman, Nicholas Spangler, Patrick Whittle, Sarah Armaghan, Scott Eidler, Ted Phillips, with additional assistance from Caitlin Rondino and Lauren DelValle.

Click through the charts below for a town-to-town comparison. You can also select the full list for any municipality, and you can re-sort any list by clicking on column headings.