The Clintons' earnings were detailed in financial disclosure forms filed by Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton, D-N.Y., and made available Friday.
The former first couple still owe somewhere between $1.7 and $6.5 million in legal fees, stemming largely from past White House investigations, according to their paperwork.
That is the same general range as the previous year, but because the forms require only broad ranges, they do not necessarily reflect the bills the Clintons have paid in the past year.
"They have made significant payments," said Sen. Clinton's spokeswoman Karen Dunn. She said the former first couple's legal bills are less than the previous year.
Filings for 2001 showed the couple paid $1.3 million in legal fees; this year, they give no indication of how much was paid.
The records show the couple was also given an extra bill for old legal work by the Arkansas firm of Wright Lindsey & Jennings for work done back in 1998.
The bill, for somewhere between $100,000 and $250,000, went unnoticed until after the couple's legal defense fund paid out roughly $7 million in fees.
"They got the bill," said Dunn. "They will pay it."
The Clintons have asked for taxpayer reimbursement of their legal bills stemming from the independent counsel investigation into the failed land deal known as Whitewater.
Clinton's lawyer, David Kendall, could not immediately be reached for comment.
The Clintons have between $1 million and $5 million in a joint account. They also report $1 million to $5 million held in a blind trust.
The senator's 2002 payment from publisher Simon & Schuster for $1.15 million follows a $2.85 million advance, meaning she has now received half the $8 million payment for "Living History," which hit bookstores this week.
Bill Clinton is working on his own book, due out next year. He traveled the globe to give 60 paid speeches last year, from Singapore to Stockholm to Dubai. The largest single moneymaking appearance was a $400,000 speech last November in Japan for the Mito City Political Research Group. Overall, his 2002 income from speeches is slightly higher than the year before.
His spokesman Jim Kennedy said the former president also gave more than 70 speeches in 2002 without compensation.
Bill Clinton's '03 income will include at least $500,000 he has earned doing point/counterpoint segments with former Sen. Robert Dole for CBS' 60 Minutes.