Well, you knew something would happen from the horrible press United Airlines received in the wake of the passenger being pulled off a plane. And it did. The number of passengers being bumped from airlines has declined since that April occurrence and the ensuing outrage.

According to the latest Air Travel Consumer Report from the Department of Transportation, involuntary denied boarding’s were down 29 percent, falling from .62 DB’s per 10,000 passengers from April to June 2016 to 0.44 DB’s per 10,000 passengers for the same period this year.

The incident that occurred on a United Airlines flight in April prompted the American Society of Travel Agents (ASTA) to call for expanded passenger protections, and eventually United Airlines laid out a 10-point plan to address backlash over the incident. Notable points included limiting the use of law enforcement to safety and security issues only and increasing the amount airline workers could offer bumped passengers to a maximum of $10,000. (The DOT statistics do not count passengers who take these incentives to take a later flight as DB’s.)

Here’s how the top 10 major airlines stack up in terms of DB’s for the first half of the year:

  1. Delta .10
  2. Hawaiian Airlines .14
  3. Alaska Airlines .40
  4. Virgin America .41
  5. United Airlines .44
  6. Frontier Airlines .48
  7. SkyWest Airlines .54
  8. American Airlines .65
  9. Southwest Airlines .68
  10. JetBlue .80