Executives at Comcast Corp. are more spread out.
Founder Ralph Roberts has given $4,600 to Clinton, $2,300 to Democrat Joe Biden, and $2,300 each to Republicans Rudy Giuliani and John McCain.
Chairman and chief executive officer Brian Roberts: $4,600 to Clinton, $1,000 to Giuliani.
President Stephen Burke: $2,300 each to Romney and Giuliani.
Executive vice president David L. Cohen: $2,300 to Clinton and McCain, $1,000 to Giuliani and Democrat Chris Dodd.
Then there are the Philadelphia 76ers.
Chairman Ed Snider has sent $4,600 to Giuliani; president Billy King, the same amount to Obama.
And the Toll brothers.
Robert Toll, CEO of the homebuilding firm that bears the family name, has donated $2,300 to Democrat Bill Richardson. His brother Bruce, chairman of Philadelphia Media Holdings, parent company of The Inquirer, has given $2,300 to Giuliani and $2,100 to McCain.
"The $2,300 limit makes it easy for big donors to cover their bets," said Center City attorney Charles Kopp, Romney's Pennsylvania chairman.
The $4,600 gifts include $2,300 for the general election. Should a candidate not get nominated or decide to accept federal funding for the general election, the second $2,300 must be refunded or designated for a future campaign.
Here are some other prominent area donors.
Gov. Rendell: $2,300 to Biden, $1,000 to Clinton, $1,000 to Richardson.
James Nevels, former School Reform Commission chairman: $2,300 to McCain, $2,100 to Romney, $1,000 to Giuliani.
Stephen Steinour, Citizens Bank CEO: $2,300 to Romney, $2,000 to Democrat Chris Dodd, $1,500 to Biden.
Charles Pizzi, Tasty Baking CEO: $1,000 to Richardson, $1,000 to Giuliani.
J. Bruce Llewellyn, Philadelphia Coca-Cola CEO: $4,600 to Clinton.
Richard A. Sprague, attorney: $2,300 to Obama.
Connie Williams, Pennsylvania state senator: $4,600 to Clinton.
Contact senior writer Larry Eichel
at 215-854-2415 or firstname.lastname@example.org.