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definición - The_Home_Depot

definición de The_Home_Depot (Wikipedia)

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The Home Depot

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The Home Depot, Inc.
TypePublic (NYSEHD)
FoundedMarietta, Georgia (1978)
HeadquartersVinings, Georgia, U.S.
Key peopleFrank Blake, CEO & chairman
IndustryRetail (home improvement)
ProductsHome improvement products such as home appliances, tools, hardware, lumber, building materials, paint, plumbing, flooring, garden supplies & plants
Revenue US$71.3 Billion (FY 2009)[1]
Operating income US$4.38 Billion (FY 2009)[1]
Net income US$2.26 Billion (FY 2009)[1]
Total assets US$41.2 Billion (FY 2009)[2]
Total equity US$17.8 Billion (FY 2009)[2]
Employees209,300 (Feb 2009) [3]
Websitewww.homedepot.com
The Home Depot in Knightdale, North Carolina

The Home Depot (NYSEHD) is an American retailer of home improvement and construction products and services.The Home Depot operates 2,193 big-box format stores across the United States (including all 50 U.S. states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands and Guam), Canada (all ten provinces), Mexico and China.[4] The Home Depot is headquartered from the Atlanta Store Support Center in unincorporated Cobb County, Georgia in Vinings, Georgia.[5]

In terms of overall revenue reported to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, The Home Depot is the largest home improvement retailer in the United States, ahead of rival Lowes, and the fourth largest general retailer.[6]

Contents

History

The Home Depot was founded in 1978 by Bernie Marcus, Arthur Blank, Ron Brill, and Pat Farrah.[7] The Home Depot's proposition was to build home-improvement warehouses, larger than any of their competitors' facilities. Investment banker Ken Langone helped Marcus and Blank to secure the necessary capital.

"Bernie and I founded [The Home Depot] with a special vision -- to create a company that would keep alive the values that were important to us. Values like respect among all people, excellent customer service and giving back to communities and society."[8]

Arthur Blank

In 1979, the first two stores, built in spaces leased from J. C. Penney that were originally Treasure Island "hypermarket" (discount department and grocery) stores, opened in metro Atlanta on June 21. Two more opened not long after, and all four shared the space under the "squiggly" zig-zag roof with Zayre on its right side. The first headquarters was on Terrell Mill Road on the southeast side of Marietta, Georgia, just down from one of the stores at the corner of Cobb Parkway. (That store [33°54′23″N 84°29′14″W / 33.9065°N 84.4872°W / 33.9065; -84.4872 (former location of The Home Depot's first store (Marietta Plaza, 1979))], in the Marietta Plaza strip mall, became Value City, changing to Burlington Coat Factory in 2008; part was also a short-lived Little Bucks, in which Brill had a stake.)

Since the 1990s, its current headquarters (33°51′54″N 84°28′55″W / 33.865°N 84.482°W / 33.865; -84.482 (The Home Depot, headquarters)) is a complex of high-rise buildings on Paces Ferry Road, on the western edge of the Cumberland/Galleria edge city in unincorporated Cobb County, Georgia, across Interstate 285 from the town of Vinings, and served by mail from Atlanta. The tallest is approximately 85 metres (280 ft) high, the fourth-tallest in the Vinings area.[9]

In 2000, after the retirement of Marcus and Blank, Robert Nardelli was appointed chairman, president, and CEO. Nardelli was replaced in January 2007 by Frank Blake.[10]

In 2007 the Home Depot sold its USD $13 billion revenue wholesale (trade) division, HD Supply, to a consortium of three private equity firms, The Carlyle Group, Bain Capital and Clayton, Dubilier and Rice (with each agreeing to buy a one-third stake in the division). Home Depot sold their wholesale construction supply business to fund a stock repurchase estimated at $40 billion

The Home Depot today

Distribution of Home Depot stores in the lower 48 states
The Home Depot in Durham, North Carolina

Home Depot stores are large, averaging 105,000 ft² (9,755 m²) and organized warehouse-style, stocking a large range of supplies. The company color is a bright orange (PMS 165, CMYK 60M100Y), on signs, equipment and employee aprons.

Its 2005 sales totaled US$91.8 billion (US$77.0 billion in retail sales). Despite the 10% increase in revenue, it dropped three spots to #17 on the 2007 FORTUNE magazine's FORTUNE 500 list (it was #13 in 2005 and #14 in 2006). The Home Depot owned EXPO Design Center, a chain of higher-end home decorating and appliance stores, but closed the chain in 2009. [2] In 2006, the Home Depot acquired Hughes Supply which was assimilated into HD Supply serving contractors, which it eventually sold in June 2007. In September 2005, Home Depot Direct launched its high-end online home-furnishings store, 10 Crescent Lane, shortly followed by the launch of Paces Trading Company, its high-end online lighting store. In mid 2006, the Home Depot acquired Home Decorators Collection which was placed as an additional brand under its Home Depot Direct Division. Home Depot Landscape Supply, with only a few stores each in metro Atlanta and Dallas/Fort Worth, was founded in 2002 and closed in late 2007.

On January 2, 2007, the Home Depot and Robert Nardelli mutually agreed on Nardelli's resignation as CEO after a six-year tenure. Nardelli resigned amid complaints over his heavy-handed management and whether his pay package of $123.7 million, excluding stock option grants, over the past 5 years was excessive considering the stock's poor performance versus its competitor Lowe's. His golden parachute severance package of $210 million has been criticized because when the stock went down his pay went up.[10][11]His successor is Frank Blake, who previously served as the company's vice chairman of the board and executive vice president. Blake agreed to a much more conservative compensation package than his predecessor that is very heavily dependent upon the success of the company.

In 2008 and 2009, with the downturn in the housing market, The Home Depot announced the layoff of several thousand associates, as well as the closing of 54 stores nationwide, including the entire EXPO Design Center chain.[12][13] In the year to February 2009 sales totaled $71.288 billion, more than $20 billion down from the peak of two years earlier due to the sale of HD Supply and falling revenue at the retained business.

Board of directors

Current members of the board of directors of the Home Depot are: F. Duane Ackerman, David H. Batchelder, Frank Blake, Ari Bousbib, Gregory D. Brenneman, Albert P. Carey, Armando Codina, Brian C. Cornell, Bonnie G. Hill, and Karen Katen.[14] The Home Depot's board consists of 10 members, with 9 of them being outside directors.

Marketing

The slogan "More saving. More doing." was introduced by The Home Depot in the March 18, 2009 circular, replacing "You can do it. We can help." which had been used since 2003. Other slogans used in the past 25 years include "The Home Depot, Low prices are just the beginning" in the early 1990s and "When you're at the Home Depot, You'll feel right at home" in the late 1990s and "The Home Depot: First In Home Improvement!" from 1999-2003.

Online

The domain homedepot.com attracted at least 120 million visitors annually by 2008 according to a Compete.com survey.

Exclusive brands

The Home Depot exclusively carries several major brands, including:

  • American Craftsman by Andersen (windows, patio doors)
  • American Woodmark (cabinetry)
  • BEHR Paint
  • Brinkmann outdoor grills and supplies
  • Chem-Dry (carpet cleaning, upholstery cleaning, tile and grout services)
  • Distinctions Cabinetry
  • Feather River Doors
  • G.E. (water heaters)
  • Glacier Bay (faucets and bath)
  • Homelite (outdoor and power tools)
  • Legacy Doors (premium wood and steel entry doors)
  • Martha Stewart Living (outdoor furniture, indoor organization and decor products) (Coming January 2010)
  • Millstead (lumber, store brand)
  • Pegasus (kitchen and bath items)
  • Sharkbite (plumbing PE-X pipe and fittings)
  • Ryobi (power tools)
  • Thomasville cabinetry
  • Vigoro (fertilizer)

Additionally, the retailer has its own house brands:

  • Commercial Electric (lighting and electrical)
  • Eco Options (store brand)
  • Hampton Bay (lighting, ceiling fans & patio furniture)
  • Husky (tools)
  • n:vision (compact fluorescent bulbs, formerly part of Commercial Electric)
  • Workforce (tools)

Commercial Electric and n:vision both have addresses listed in Mableton, the next town southwest of the company's Vinings headquarters.

Fuel centers

Starting in 2006, the Home Depot has started testing with fuel centers at some of its stores. The first such "Home Depot Fuel" convenience store (C-Store) was located in Brentwood, Tennessee followed a month later by a center about 20 miles (32 km) away in Hermitage, both suburbs of Nashville. Four additional prototype stores were built within the year at Acworth, Georgia; Smyrna, Tennessee ; Greensboro, Georgia; and then Winchester, Tennessee in that order. The centers are expected to earn $5–$7 million per year, though the actual number is reported to be much higher. The fuel centers sell beer, hot food, snacks along with providing diesel at a separate island. This allows contractors with large trucks to be able to fill their vehicles. The fuel centers offer car washes, which are large enough to accommodate full-size pickup trucks.[15]

Social and community philanthropy

The Home Depot Foundation is the philanthropic arm of the company created in 2002. It has contributed over $200 million in time, labor, money, and supplies to a number of causes, including Habitat for Humanity, California-based City of Hope Cancer Center, and playground construction organization KaBOOM![16]

Home Depot has partnered with the Georgia Emergency Management Agency's Ready Georgia campaign, leading both supplies and facility use to this statewide effort to increase emergency preparedness among Georgia's children.[17] The company also provided ready kits and other prizes for an art and essay contest for Georgia elementary school students.[18]

In 2005, Home Depot was among 53 entities that contributed the maximum of $250,000 to the second inauguration of President George W. Bush.[19][20][21]

The Home Depot also operates their own Political Action Committee which is named "Home Depot PAC". Under the political action committee, the company can endorse candidates, contribute to campaigns and lobby for legislation.[22]

Environmental record

The Home Depot has stated on their website that they have a commitment "to the environment and pledge to continue to be an industry leader in looking for products and services that are respectful of our world."[23] The Home Depot introduced a label on nearly 3,000 products in 2007. The label promotes energy conservation, sustainable forestry and clean water. Home Depot executives said that as the world’s largest buyer of construction material, their company had the power to persuade thousands of suppliers, homebuilders and consumers to follow its lead on environment sustainability. “Who in the world has a chance to have a bigger impact on this sector than Home Depot?” said Ron Jarvis, who is the vice president for environmental innovation at Home Depot.[24] This program is following Home Depot’s promise in late 1990s to eliminate the number of sales of lumber from endangered forests in countries including Chile and Indonesia.[25] Home Depot has since worked with environmental groups to create a variety of green programs. For example, Home Depot planted thousands of trees at its headquarters in Atlanta to offset carbon emissions. In 2007, The Home Depot Foundation (the company's charitable foundation) committed to investing $100 million over the next decade to build over 100,000 green affordable homes and plant three million trees.

Additionally, The Home Depot promotes compact fluorescent light bulbs in their stores. As part of this effort, the company has created the largest recycling program in the United States for the bulbs.[26]

Barack Obama visited a Home Depot store in Arlington Virginia on December 15, 2009 to discuss how businesses and home owners can both benefit financially from energy efficiency home renovation projects. Obama supports that home retrofitting projects will create jobs for construction workers many of which had being out of work due to down turn in the housing market and also decrease our energy consumption. [27]

Major sponsorships

Since 1991, the company has become a large supporter of athletics, sponsoring the United States and Canadian Olympic teams, and launching a program which offered employment to athletes that accommodates their training and competition schedules. While remaining supportive of Canadian Olympians, the Home Depot ceased to be a sponsor of the Canadian Olympic Team in 2005.

Company co-founder Blank also purchased the Atlanta Falcons franchise of the National Football League in February 2002. The Home Depot is also the primary sponsor of NASCAR Sprint Cup Rookie Joey Logano of Joe Gibbs Racing in a Toyota Camry. Before Joey, it was the sponsor of 2-time Cup Champion Tony Stewart since his rookie year; in 2009 Tony left Joe Gibbs Racing to own half of Stewart Haas Racing. The Home Depot is also the title sponsor of The Home Depot Center in Carson, California, home to both the Los Angeles Galaxy and Chivas USA of (Major League Soccer), and Los Angeles Riptide (Major League Lacrosse), and many past major sporting events. innovative solutions for the home in areas such as security and home monitoring, communications, energy efficiency, entertainment, environment and health.[28]

In January 2007, the Home Depot became the official Home Improvement sponsor of the National Football League.[29]

Seventy-three percent of the Home Depot's campaign contributions went to Republican candidates in the 2005-2006 US elections. "Home Depot's PAC gives money based on a candidate's voting record, committee assignment and leadership position," said company spokesman Jerry Shields.[30] The CEO in this period was Bob Nardelli, a friend of U.S. President George W. Bush.[31] Nardelli hosted a garden reception/fundraiser for Bush at his Atlanta home on May 20, 2004.[32]

The Home Depot internationally

Canada

Home Depot Canada is the Canadian unit of the Home Depot and one of Canada's top home improvement retailers. The Canadian operation consists of nearly 180 stores and employs over 35,000 people in Canada. Home Depot Canada has stores in all ten Canadian provinces and serves territorial Nunavut, Northwest Territories, and Yukon through electronic means (Online sales).

The Canadian unit was created with the purchase of Aikenhead's Hardware. Home Depot management has an ambitious plan to overtake its biggest competitor, RONA, which has about four times as many stores. However, many of RONA's stores are smaller than the typical Home Depot store. In terms of big box stores, the Home Depot has many more stores than RONA. As of 2007, RONA pulled ahead of The Home Depot in total retail sales, due to aggressive consolidation efforts by RONA, combined with the loss of The Home Depot's industrial supply division, HD Supply, in July 2007. The Home Depot now faces competition from Lowe's as they have moved into the Canadian market effective the end of 2007; Lowe's first sixteen Canadian outlets are all located in Ontario.

The Home Depot banner in Quebec, where it has 22 stores, reads "Home Depot" without the definite article "the" in order to ensure a more cross-compatible proper name (that does not read like an English sentence) between both the French and English languages.

Mexico

File:Homedepot mxcentro.JPG
The Home Depot store in Mexico City, Mexico

The Home Depot entered Mexico in 2001, and has since become one of the largest retailers in Mexico, operating more than 50 stores with over 6,600 employees. Most of the Home Depot stores are located in the same installations in which the extinct Home Marts were located. Border town Home Depots attract some American consumers to make their US dollar go further in purchases of mostly same home improvement products in Home Depots of Tijuana, Mexicali, Ciudad Juarez, Nuevo Laredo and Matamoros. In 2006, the Home Depot began a program to offer Mexican employees to have "guest worker" incentives for Mexican nationals and Latin Americans to easily, but legally obtain employment in Home Depots across the US.[citation needed]

China

In December 2006, the Home Depot announced its acquisition of the Chinese home improvement retailer The Home Way.[33] The acquisition gave the Home Depot an immediate presence in China, with 12 stores in six cities.

United Kingdom

There have been reports that the Home Depot is interested in acquiring B&Q, the largest DIY retailer in the United Kingdom, Republic of Ireland and China. The two companies are very similar in that they both use an orange square logo, have similar uniforms and websites and use a similar slogan. Speculation of a takeover began in 1999 when the retailer Asda was purchased by Wal-Mart. The Home Depot will have to acquire Kingfisher plc, B&Q's parent company, to acquire B&Q, Kingfisher consists of several European DIY chains however the Home Depot is only interested in B&Q operations and says that it will dispose of the Castorama chain which operates in France, Italy, Poland and Russia. Several talks have not yet resulted in a takeover deal.[34][35][36][37]

South America

In 1997, Home Depot entered the Chilean and Argentinian markets. While the venture was viewed with great optimism by founders Bernie Marcus and Arthur Blank[38], it eventually proved unprofitable. In October 2001, Chilean partners Falabella bought out Home Depot's share of the five Chilean stores, while in Argentina Hipermercados Jumbo acquired the four Argentine outlets.

Labor union policies

The Home Depot has a strong "union-free" policy like other major retail companies, such as Wal-Mart.

In 2004, Home Depot workers at a suburban Detroit store in Harper Woods, MI, rejected a bid to be represented by a labor union, voting 115 to 42 against joining the United Food and Commercial Workers.

If the union had won, the Michigan store would have been the first Home Depot ever to have union representation. The retailer has more than 2,200 stores in the United States, Canada, Mexico, and China.[39]

In October 2008, co-founder Bernie Marcus called the Employee Free Choice Act "the demise of a civilization".[40]

Criticism

Whistleblower case

The Home Depot was embroiled in whistleblower litigation brought under the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (SOX) law. In July 2005, former employee Michael Davis, represented by attorney Mark D. Schwartz, Esq., filed a whistleblower lawsuit against the Home Depot, alleging that his discharge was in retaliation for refusing to make unwarranted chargebacks against vendors. Davis alleges that the Home Depot forced its employees to meet a set quota of chargebacks to cover damaged or defective merchandise, forcing employees to make chargebacks to vendors for merchandise that was undamaged and not defective. The Home Depot alleges that it fired Davis for repeatedly failing to show up for work.

The trial initially was concluded in June 2006, but in April 2007, U.S. Department of Labor Judge Pamela Lakes Wood ordered the case reopened after the Home Depot's law firm Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld revealed that the retail giant's in-house counsel had told them that two Home Depot employees who testified at the trial had lied. Akin Gump sent Wood a letter on September 29, 2006, in which the law firm requested that the testimony be stricken. In response to Akin Gump's revelation, Davis' attorney Mark D. Schwartz asked for the case to be reopened to permit further questioning of the witnesses. On April 6, 2007, Wood ordered the case to be reopened.

Schwartz believes that the witnesses who falsely denied that they had ever been asked to enter false return-to-vendor information gave false testimony under pressure from the Home Depot. Schwartz was quoted by the New York Post as saying, "I have reason to believe these witnesses were intimidated into giving false testimony." The Home Depot called Schwartz's allegations "meritless."[41]

Home Depot has settled the dispute in a stipulation of settlement dated March 28, 2008. In the settlement, Home Depot changed some of its corporate governance provisions. Home Depot also agreed to pay the plaintiff's counsel $6 million in cash and $8.5 million in common stock.[42]

References

  1. ^ a b c Home Depot (HD) annual SEC income statement filing via Wikinvest
  2. ^ a b Home Depot (HD) annual SEC balance sheet filing via Wikinvest
  3. ^ BusinessWeek Company Profile: The Home Depot
  4. ^ "The Home Depot Names Helen Johnson-Leipold to Its Board of Directors". News Releases. The Home Depot. November 17, 2006. http://ir.homedepot.com/releasedetail.cfm?releaseid=219054. 
  5. ^ "Corporate and Financial Overview." The Home Depot. Retrieved on April 24, 2009.
  6. ^ Top 100 Retailers: The Nation's Retail Power Players (PDF), Stores, July 2009.
  7. ^ "Home Depot Corporate website: Our History". Home Depot Corporate website: Our History. http://corporate.homedepot.com/wps/portal/!ut/p/c1/04_SB8K8xLLM9MSSzPy8xBz9CP0os3gDdwNHH0sfE3M3AzMPJ8MAV0sDKADKR2LKmxrD5fHr9vPIz03VL8iNKAcAodaFaQ!!/dl2/d1/L2dJQSEvUUt3QS9ZQnB3LzZfMEcwQUw5TDQ3RjA2SEIxUEY5MDAwMDAwMDA!/. Retrieved 2009-06-11. 
  8. ^ Roush, Chris "Inside Home Depot" McGraw Hill
  9. ^ http://skyscraperpage.com/cities/?buildingID=5212
  10. ^ a b "Robert Nardelli Resigns as Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of The Home Depot and Is Succeeded by Frank Blake". News Releases. The Home Depot. January 3, 2007. http://ir.homedepot.com/ReleaseDetail.cfm?ReleaseID=224078. 
  11. ^ "Home Depot's Surprising Choice for CEO". Business Week. January 4, 2007. http://www.businessweek.com/bwdaily/dnflash/content/jan2007/db20070103_536329.htm. 
  12. ^ Home Depot retreats after Tuesday's big gain, Forbes.com
  13. ^ Home Depot in Albert Lea still open; others, not so lucky, Albert Lea Tribune
  14. ^ "Board of Directors". Corporate Governance. The Home Depot. 2008-05-21. http://ir.homedepot.com/governance/directors.cfm. Retrieved 2008-06-09. 
  15. ^ "The Home Depot Opens First Home Depot Fuel Location in Georgia". PR Newswire. September 25, 2006. http://ir.homedepot.com/ReleaseDetail.cfm?ReleaseID=212065. 
  16. ^ Bailey,M.. "Business & Industry: The Home Depot". Georgia College and State University. http://www.georgiaencyclopedia.org/nge/Article.jsp?id=h-1886&sug=y. 
  17. ^ The Home Depot Partners with GEMA’s Ready Georgia to Teach Thousands of Kids about Emergency Preparedness, The Fayette Front Page, August 10, 2009, http://www.fayettefrontpage.com/public-safety/09/8-10-09_home-depot-gema.html 
  18. ^ "Congratulations to our “Get Ready Georgia” Art and Essay Contest Winners!". Ready Georgia. http://www.example.org/. Retrieved 3 November 2009. 
  19. ^ Drinkard, Jim (2005-01-17). "Donors get good seats, great access this week". USA Today. http://www.usatoday.com/news/washington/2005-01-16-inauguration-donors_x.htm. Retrieved 2008-05-25. 
  20. ^ "Financing the inauguration". USA Today. http://www.usatoday.com/news/washington/2005-01-16-inaugural-donors_x.htm. Retrieved 2008-05-25. 
  21. ^ "Some question inaugural's multi-million price tag". USA Today. 2005-01-14. http://www.usatoday.com/news/washington/2005-01-14-price_x.htm. Retrieved 2008-05-25. 
  22. ^ Home Depot PAC
  23. ^ "Business Code of Conduct and Ethics". Corporate Governance. The Home Depot. http://ir.homedepot.com/governance/ethics.cfm. Retrieved 2008-05-06. 
  24. ^ "Home Depot to Display an Environmental Label". New York Times. April 17, 2007. http://www.nytimes.com/2007/04/17/business/17depot.html. 
  25. ^ "Home Depot adopts new wood purchasing policy". Planet ARK. January 6, 2003. http://www.planetark.org/dailynewsstory.cfm/newsid/19281/story.htm. 
  26. ^ "Home Depot Offers Recycling for Compact Fluorescent Bulbs". New York Times. June 24, 2008. http://www.nytimes.com/2008/06/24/business/24recycling.html. 
  27. ^ "Obama Promotes Home Energy Efficiency Program". http://abcnews.go.com/Business/wireStory?id=9338238. 
  28. ^ "Duke Announces Construction of “The Home Depot Smart Home”". Duke University. October 24, 2006. http://www.pratt.duke.edu/news/?id=794. 
  29. ^ "The Home Depot Becomes an Official NFL Sponsor". The Home Depot. January 9, 2007. http://ir.homedepot.com/releasedetail.cfm?releaseid=224939. 
  30. ^ "Republican Candidates Increase Share of Business PAC Donations". Bloomberg.com. August 8, 2006. http://www.bloomberg.com/apps/news?pid=20601103&sid=ax33MvEtvy0E&refer=news. 
  31. ^ "Nardelli resigns abruptly as CEO of Home Depot, leaves with $210M". AP.com. January 3, 2007. http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qn4188/is_20070103/ai_n17090979. 
  32. ^ Harris, Paul (May 23, 2004). "Bush's super fundraisers join the queue for favours". http://observer.guardian.co.uk/international/story/0,6903,1222706,00.html. Retrieved 2007-10-24. 
  33. ^ "The Home Depot acquires The Home Way". PR News Wire. December 13, 2006. http://www.prnewswire.com/mnr/homedepot/26373/. 
  34. ^ BBC NEWS | Business | Bid talk lifts Kingfisher shares
  35. ^ US giant targets B&Q DIY chain | This is Money
  36. ^ The Scotsman
  37. ^ Kingfisher profit down 33% as B&Q unit takes a hammering
  38. ^ Marcus, Bernie; Blank, Arthur; Andelman, Bob (1999). Built from Scratch. New York: Random House. pp. 300–302. ISBN 0-8129-3058-4. 
  39. ^ Home Depot Workers Reject Bid to Unionize
  40. ^ [1]
  41. ^ Kapner, Suzanne (April 12, 2007). "Home Depot Case Revived". New York Post. http://www.nypost.com/seven/04122007/business/home_depot_case_revived_business_suzanne_kapner.htm. 
  42. ^ "Home Depot Settlement". U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. 2008-03-28. http://www.sec.gov/Archives/edgar/data/354950/000110465908023700/a08-10344_1ex99d2.htm. 

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