Impala Platinum

Impala Platinum

Metrics Value

Employees (G4-10-a)

2015 = 40,019 employees

Water Recycled (%) (G4-EN10-b)

2016 = 41 %

Environmental Fines (G4-EN29-a)

2016 = $ 0

Fair Trade Mechanism

2015 = Yes

Indirect greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions (Scope 2) (G4-EN16-a)

2015 = 3M tonnes CO2 equivalent

Total Scope 1 and 2 (tCO2e)

2013 = 4023000

Hazardous Waste Recycled (G4-EN23-a)

2016 = 30,892 tonnes

Incidents of Discrimination (G4-HR3-a)

2015 = 0 incidents

Waste Water Used (G4-EN8-a)

2016 = 3,762 m3

Ground Water Withdrawals (G4-EN8-a)

2016 = 3,883 m3

Non-Hazardous Waste (G4-EN23-a)

2016 = 16,339 tonnes

Hazardous Waste Created (G4-EN23-a)

2016 = 45,575.1 tonnes

Water Volume Recycled (G4-EN10-a)

2016 = 18,825 cubic metres

Women in Unskilled Positions

2015 = Unknown %

UNGC Participant Since

2015 = 08 April 2008

UNGC Status

2015 = Non-Communicating /Active,Delisted,Non-Communicating

Fuel Consumption from Non-renewable sources (G4-EN3-a)

2015 = Unknown Gigajoules

Combined Scope 1, 2 and 3 Intensity

2013 = 5090.28

Total Waste to Landfill (G4-EN23-a)

2016 = 13,454 Tons

Male employees (G4-10-a)

2015 = 35,899 employees
+Wikipedia
Impala Platinum Holdings Limited (Implats) is in the business of mining, refining and marketing of platinum group metals (PGMs), as well as nickel, copper and cobalt. In the 2009 financial year, Implats produced 1.7Moz of platinum (approximately 25% of global supply) and 3.4Moz of PGMs. The group employs approximately 53,000 people (including contractors) across its operations and is one of the most efficient and lowest cost primary platinum producers in the world. The company is listed on the Johannesburg Stock Exchange and the LSE. In March 2011, the government of Zimbabwe implemented laws which required local ownership of mining companies; following this news, there were falls in the share prices of companies with mines in Zimbabwe, including Implats. In late January 2014 thousands of employees belonging to Impala Platinum and other platinum mines in South Africa went on strike, demanding a basic salary of R12,500 ($1,180).