In certain instances, Wellington Management may be unable to vote or may determine not to vote a proxy on behalf of one or more clients. For example, we may be unable to vote proxies when the underlying securities have been lent out pursuant to a client’s securities lending program. In general, Wellington Management does not know when securities have been lent out and are therefore unavailable to be voted. Efforts to recall loaned securities are not always effective, but, in some circumstances, Wellington Management may recommend that a client attempt to have its custodian recall the security to permit voting of related proxies. Another instance when we may refrain from voting is when the cost of voting outweighs the value of the vote. For example, we typically do not vote in share blocking markets, where countries impose trading restrictions or requirements regarding re-registration of securities held in omnibus accounts in order for shareholders to vote a proxy. The consequences of such requirements – including the potential impact on liquidity – are evaluated on a case by case basis when determining whether to vote such proxies.