The charts on this page feature a breakdown of the total annual pay for the top executives at Groupon, Inc. as reported in their proxy statements.

Total Cash Compensation information is comprised of yearly Base Pay and Bonuses. Groupon, Inc. income statements for executive base pay and bonus are filed yearly with the SEC in the edgar filing system. Groupon, Inc. annual reports of executive compensation and pay are most commonly found in the Def 14a documents.

Total Equity aggregates grant date fair value of stock and option awards and long term incentives granted during the fiscal year.

Other Compensation covers all compensation-like awards that don't fit in any of these other standard categories. Numbers reported do not include change in pension value and non-qualified deferred compensation earnings.

Name And Title Total Cash Equity Other Total Compensation
Dane Drobny
Chief Administrative Officer, General Counsel, & Corporate Secretary
Total Cash $1,750,109 Equity $3,093,066 Other $11,070 Total Compensation $4,854,245
Rich Williams
Former Chief Executive Officer
Total Cash $373,907 Equity $6,105,329 Other $893,357 Total Compensation $7,372,593
Steve Krenzer
Former Chief Operating Officer
Total Cash $283,265 Equity $1,939,286 Other $763,107 Total Compensation $2,985,658
Melissa Thomas
Chief Financial Officer
Total Cash $1,757,158 Equity $3,908,013 Other $10,860 Total Compensation $5,676,031
Aaron Cooper
Interim Chief Executive Officer
Total Cash $1,465,574 Equity $4,023,200 Other $11,070 Total Compensation $5,499,844
For its 2019 fiscal year, Groupon, Inc., listed the following board members on its annual proxy statement to the SEC.
Ann Ziegler Total Cash $250,000
Deborah Wahl Total Cash $250,000
Eric Lefkofsky Total Cash $300,000
Joseph Levin Total Cash $212,500
Michael Angelakis Total Cash $250,000
Peter Barris Total Cash $270,000
Robert Bass Total Cash $280,000
Theodore Leonsis Total Cash $265,000

This report is not for commercial use. Thorough reviews have been conducted to assure this data accurately reflects disclosures. However for a complete and definitive understanding of the pay practices of any company, users should refer directly to the actual, complete proxy statement.

The information shown here is a reporting of information included in the company's proxy statement. The proxy statement includes footnotes and explanations of this information plus other information that is pertinent in assessing the overall value and appropriateness of the compensation information. For those interested in conducting a detailed compensation analysis, we recommend that you review the entire proxy statement. You may retrieve the full proxy statement by going to the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) website at and entering the company's name and then looking in the first column for an entry of "Form DEF 14A" (or any similar code). You may also find the annual proxy statement by going directly to the company's website.

A proxy statement (or "proxy") is a form that every publicly traded U.S. company is required to file with the U.S. Securities & Exchange Commission (SEC) within 120 days after the end of its fiscal year. The proxy must be sent to every shareholder in advance of the company's annual shareholders meeting. All proxy statements are public filings made available to the general public by the SEC.

The proxy statement's main purpose is to alert shareholders to the annual meeting and provide them information about the issues that will be voted on during the annual meeting, including decisions such as electing directors, ratifying the selection of auditors, and other shareholder-related decisions, including shareholder-initiated initiatives. Also, proxies must disclose specific detailed information regarding the pay practices for certain executives.