Those figures are significantly less than the 300 laptops lost and 17 machines stolen the Justice Department estimated in a 2002 audit.
Although the current figure is almost half the number of lost and stolen laptops uncovered during the 2002 audit, the finding is still a "significant deficiency," the audit's authors reported.
In the Inspector General's report, which also investigated loss of FBI weapons, six of the laptops missing were used by the FBI's Counter-Intelligence Division and one was assigned to the Counterterrorism Division.
"We acknowledge more needs to be done to ensure the proper handling of the loss and theft of weapons and laptops, and the information maintained on them," FBI Assistant Director John Miller said in a statement.
Miller said the agency plans to increase "institutional and personal accountability" to minimize the losses.
The new tallies come after a raft of lost or stolen laptops are sweeping the nation, triggering widespread fears of identity fraud even though the data contained on those laptops is neither accessed or used.
Major laptop theft cases, such as the machine taken from the home of a Department of Veteran Affairs employee that contained personal information on 26.5 million veterans, have also spurred Congress to demand more stringent data security regulations.
Steve Rupe, vice president of products and marketing at laptop security firm Vontu, said 50 percent of laptops stolen contain confidential data. Because data on laptops is so valuable now, people should be worried about such reports.