The Caitlin Raymond International Registry, a nonprofit organization and a subsidiary of UMass Memorial Health Care Inc., became the target of criticism when it was discovered that the lab was billing the insurance of potential donors as much as $4336 per screening. (Most labs charge about $112 for similar screening.) CRIR has also been criticized for spending up to $60,000 a week to hire models with blue wigs and high heels to lure donors and for paying its top executive, Joanne Raymond, over $200,000 in annual salary and benefits. The registry reported revenues of over $5 million during the same period. As a result of the investigation by the attorneys general of New Hampshire and Massachusetts, Be The Match, of Minneapolis, a national nonprofit operated by the National Marrow Donor Program (which has the world's largest listing of potential marrow donors), took over CRIR's bone marrow donor registry and rolled its 206,000 donors into its own registry, according to Be The Match's chief strategy officer, Michael Boo..