Management report > Methodology for publication of non financial information
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Methodology for publication of non financial information


Ferrovial presents its economic, social and environmental information following the principles of the Conceptual Framework for the preparation of the integrated report of the International Integrated Reporting Council (IIRC).

For the seventh year, the Corporate Responsibility Report has applied the principles of the AA1000 standard, a key tool for aligning information presented in the report with the expectations of its stakeholders and materiality of the company. The report follows version 4 of the Global Reporting Initiative (GRI) Guidelines with self-declaration “Comprehensive" according to the requirements of the GRI Guidelines.

Ferrovial's consideration of the principles related to the content of the report is developed in the specific sections on materiality and commitment to stakeholders. For further information on the AA1000 standard and the GRI Guidelines.

Scope of the information

Ferrovial comprises the parent company, Ferrovial, SA and its subsidiaries and associated companies. For reporting non-financial information, all those companies in which Ferrovial has control are included. Control is understood to mean more than 50% participation. In these cases, 100% of the information is reported. For detailed information on the companies included consult the scope of the Finnancial Statements. 


Likewise, following the indications of the GRI guidelines, version G4, Ferrovial will provide information on all indicators and material aspects "external to the organization" to the fullest extent possible, provided that said information is of sufficient quality and always on a separate basis. Ferrovial considers that the most significant impacts are those relating to the 407 ETR toll road in Canada and HAH in the United Kingdom.

Consolidation process

Since 2007 Ferrovial has employed a system for reporting and consolidating corporate responsibility information (non-financial reporting). This system helps improve the quality of the information and facilitates internal and external reporting. This process allows work on two levels, by business and geographically, to obtain the necessary information across the data.

Traceability

The consolidation criteria applied has not changed from previous years. All the companies reported their indicators on corporate responsibility as of December 2015. The data (396 indicators) is introduced from the source (123 companies) by the responsible parties (182 users), through a validation process and internal control to be consolidated and verified by a third party.




Reformulation of the information

Changes in the scope of consolidation in 2015 did not have a significant effect on the comparability of information with respect to 2014. However, the text of the report indicates when a specific indicator from previous years has been modified or shows changes affecting the comparability of information.

Stakeholders

Ferrovial is committed to transparent reporting to the market, by implementing continuous improvements to its communication channels with all stakeholders, on the basis of innovative corporate information that includes not only financial aspects but also takes into account environmental and social conduct.


The company considers a stakeholder to be any individual or social group with a legitimate interest in and who are affected by the company’s current or future activities. This definition includes both internal stakeholders that form part of the value chain of the company (shareholders, employees, investors, customers and suppliers) considered as partners in the development of the business, as well as external stakeholders (administration, governments, media, analysts, businesses, labor unions, third sector and society in general), starting with the local communities in which the company operates. This relationship is dynamic, because the climate in which the company operates is changing more rapidly than ever. Ferrovial's business is highly dependent on relationships with governments in the countries in which it operates.


Ferrovial holds positions of decision in bodies that boost corporate responsibility both nationally and internationally, such as Fundación SERES, Forética, Spanish Global Compact Network, Spanish Quality Association (AEC). In 2015, Ferrovial participated in the creation of the Spanish Group for Green Growth and the Advisory Group to promote the new Sustainable Development Goals of the United Nations. The relations with each stakeholder are detailed in www.ferrovial.com.

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Material issues

Ferrovial considers relevant any issue that may have a substantial influence on the evaluations and decisions of stakeholders, affecting its ability to address existing needs without compromising future generations.


Ferrovial updates its materiality matrix every two years, a period appropriate to the nature of its activities. Furthermore, there is a Strategic Corporate Responsibility Plan (Plan 20.16) whose objectives are linked to the outcome of the materiality analysis.


The process consists of three phases:


  • The main trends and the most important sustainable practices in the sector are identified and their relevance for experts is stablished. This generates the basic version of the materiality matrix.
  • The risk matrix is prepared internally according to the different types: strategic, operational, compliance and financial, identifying key risk events that might threaten Ferrovial's reputation. This matrix allows evaluation of data obtained in the previous stage and refinement of the scores.
  • The opinions of specific stakeholders are sought through perception surveys on issues that are important to Ferrovial. The external stakeholders selected should be people who know the company well and have contact with various internal managers. Employees and stakeholders receive the same weighting when evaluating the results.


The most relevant issues are reflected in the matrix, classified by maturity (how much attention Ferrovial and the sector give to a specific issue) and relevance (importance allocated by opinion leaders to corporate responsibility issues).



Strategic corporate responsibility plan (2014-2016)

The Plan has been approved by the Board of Directors and established in the Corporate Responsibility Committee, which meets quarterly. It is chaired by the Director of Communications and Corporate Responsibility and consists of the heads of the different corporate areas (Risks, Human Resources, Innovation, Environment and the General Secretary’s Office) and by a manager from each business unit. The role of the Committee is to monitor the plan, which includes specific actions for each of the six lines of activity. The Chair of the Corporate Responsibility Committee reports annually to the Board of Directors.


The Plan 20.16, in effect until 2016 and updated every three years, includes the issues of concern to investors, assessments of the main sustainability indices and a review of good practices in the sector. The plan is based on the materiality matrix agreed to with the internal stakeholders and representatives from all corporate areas. It was subsequently endorsed via the external stakeholder perception survey. All this served to define the six areas and strategic lines in terms of CR.


Areas Lines of Action
Corporate Governance Transparency in the information provided to the market. Activity in the securities market. Organizational improvements in government bodies.
Ethics and Integrity Codes of Conduct. Human Rights. Supply Chain.
People Attracting and retaining talent. Training and Development. Occupational Health and Safety.
Environment Climate Change. Eco-efficiency. Biodiversity.
Society Community. Social Footprint. Volunteering.
Innovation Sustainable R&D. Support for Entrepreneurship.

Corporate responsibility policy

Ferrovial understands corporate responsibility to mean a voluntary commitment to participate in the economic, social and environmental development of communities in which it operates. This policy is founded on the principles of the Global Compact and internationally accepted agreements and resolutions, the content of which cover corporate responsibility issues.


It is the Ferrovial Board of Directors' responsibility to uphold the corporate responsibility principles that the organization has voluntarily committed to. The Corporate Policy is available in www.ferrovial.com.

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GENERAL STANDARD DISCLOSURES GRI G4
   
STRATEGY AND ANALYSIS
Revision
G4-1Provide a statement from the most senior decision-maker of the organization (such as CEO, chair, or equivalent senior position) about the relevance of sustainability to the organization and the organization’s strategy for addressing sustainability. More information. More information.
G4-2Provide a description of key impacts, risks, and opportunities.
   
ORGANIZATIONAL PROFILERevision
G4-3Report the name of the organization. (Note 1.1 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements)
G4-4Report the primary brands, products, and services.
G4-5Report the location of the organization’s headquarters. (Note 1.1 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements)
G4-6Report the number of countries where the organization operates, and names of countries where either the organization has signi cant operations or that are speci cally relevant to the sustainability topics covered in the report.
G4-7Report the nature of ownership and legal form. (Note 1.1 of Annual Consolidated Financial Statements)                                                                             
G4-8Report the markets served (including geographic breakdown, sectors served, and types of customers and bene ciaries).
G4-9Report the scale of the organization, including:
- Total number of employees
- Total number of operations
- Net sales (for private sector organizations) or net revenues (for public sector organizations)
- Total capitalization broken down in terms of debt and equity (for private sector organizations)
G4-10a. Report the total number of employees by employment contract and gender.
b. Report the total number of permanent employees by employment type and gender.
c. Report the total workforce by employees and supervised workers and by gender.
d. Report the total workforce by region and gender.
e. Report whether a substantial portion of the organization’s work is performed by workers who are legally recognized as self-employed, or by individuals other than employees or supervised workers, including employees and supervised employees of contractors.
f. Report any significant variations in employment numbers (such as seasonal variations in employment in the tourism or agricultural industries).
(3)
G4-11Report the percentage of total employees covered by collective bargaining agreements.
G4-12Describe the organization’s supply chain.
G4-13Report any significant changes during the reporting period regarding the organization’s size, structure, ownership, or its supply chain. (Note 1.1.3 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements)
Commitments to external initiatives
G4-14Report whether and how the precautionary approach or principle is addressed by the organization.
G4-15List externally developed economic, environmental and social charters, principles, or other initiatives to which the organization subscribes or which it endorses. 
G4-16List memberships of associations (such as industry associations) and national or international advocacy organizations in which the organization:
- Holds a position on the governance body
- Participates in projects or committees
- Provides substantive funding beyond routine membership dues.
- Views membership as strategic
 
   
IDENTIFIED MATERIAL ASPECTS AND BOUNDARIESRevision
G4-17a. List all entities included in the organization’s consolidated nancial statements or equivalent documents.
b. Report whether any entity included in the organization’s consolidated nancial statements or equivalent documents is not covered by the report. (Appendix II of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements)
G4-18a. Explain the process for de ning the report content and the Aspect Boundaries.
b. Explain how the organization has implemented the Reporting Principles for De ning Report Content.
G4-19List all the material Aspects identified in the process for de ning report content.
G4-20For each material Aspect, report the Aspect Boundary within the organization.
G4-21For each material Aspect, report the Aspect Boundary outside the organization.
G4-22Report the effect of any restatements of information provided in previous reports, and the reasons for such restatements.
G4-23Report significant changes from previous reporting periods in the Scope and Aspect Boundaries.
   
STAKEHOLDER ENGAGEMENTRevision
G4-24Provide a list of stakeholder groups engaged by the organization. 
G4-25Report the basis for identi cation and selection of stakeholders with whom to engage.
G4-26Report the organization’s approach to stakeholder engagement, including frequency of engagement by type and by stakeholder group, and an indication of whether any of the engagement was undertaken speci cally as part of the report preparation process.  
G4-27Report key topics and concerns that have been raised through stakeholder engagement, and how the organization has responded to those key topics and concerns, including through its reporting. Report the stakeholder groups that raised each of the key topics and concerns.
   
REPORT PROFILERevision
G4-28Reporting period (such as scal or calendar year) for information provided. Fiscal Year 2015
G4-29Date of most recent previous report (if any). Fiscal Year 2014
G4-30Reporting cycle (such as annual, biennial). Annual
G4-31Provide the contact point for questions regarding the report or its contents.
GRI CONTENT INDEX
G4-32a. Report the ‘in accordance’ option the organization has chosen.
b. Report the GRI Content Index for the chosen option.
c. Report the reference to the External Assurance Report, if the report has been externally assured.
 
ASSURANCE
G4-33a. Report the organization’s policy and current practice with regard to seeking external assurance for the report.
b. If not included in the assurance report accompanying the sustainability report, report the scope and basis of any external assurance provided.
c. Report the relationship between the organization and the assurance providers.
d. Report whether the highest governance body or senior executives are involved in seeking assurance for the organization’s sustainability report.
 
GOVERNANCERevision
G4-34Report the governance structure of the organization, including committees of the highest governance body. Identify any committees responsible for decision-making on economic, environmental and social impacts. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section C)
G4-35Report the process for delegating authority for economic, environmental and social topics from the highest governance body to senior executives and other employees. (Annual Corporate Governance. Section C)
G4-36Report whether the organization has appointed an executive-level position or positions with responsibility for economic, environmental and social topics, and whether post holders report directly to the highest governance body. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section C)
G4-37Report processes for consultation between stakeholders and the highest governance body on economic, environmental and social topics. If consultation is delegated, describe to whom and any feedback processes to the highest governance body.
G4-38Report the composition of the highest governance body and its committees. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section C)
G4-39Report whether the Chair of the highest governance body is also an executive officer (and, if so, his or her function within the organization’smanagement and the reasons for this arrangement. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section C.1.2 and C.1.3)
 
G4-40Report the nomination and selection processes for the highest governance body and its committees, and the criteria used for nominating and selectinghighest governance body members. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section C.1.19)
G4-41Report processes for the highest governance body to ensure conflicts of interest are avoided and managed. Report whether conflicts of interest aredisclosed to stakeholders. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section D.6)
HIGHEST GOVERNANCE BODY'S ROLE IN SETTING PURPOSE, VALUES AND STRATEGY
G4-42Report the highest governance body’s and senior executives’ roles in the development, approval, and updating of the organization’s purpose, value ormission statements, strategies, policies, and goals related to economic, environmental and social impacts.
HIGHEST GOVERNANCE BODY'S COMPETENCIES AND PERFORMANCE EVALUATION
G4-43Report the measures taken to develop and enhance the highest governance body’s collective knowledge of economic, environmental and social topics
The Board of Directors is informed annually regarding environmental management issues for the company, as well as regarding monitoring of the corporate responsibility strategic plan. Furthermore, the Board, directly or via its committees, remains abreast of a series of issues on which it is required to make decisions. These include approving policies on a wide range of issues. In 2015, a series of good conduct policies was approved such as: Fiscal Policy and a Fiscal Risk Control and Management Policy; Health and Safety Policy; Director Appointments Policy; Remuneration Policy for Directors. For futher information, see Annual Corporate Governance Report.
 
G4-44a. Report the processes for evaluation of the highest governance body’s performance with respect to governance of economic, environmental andsocial topics. Report whether such evaluation is independent or not, and its frequency. Report whether such evaluation is a self-assessment.
b. Report actions taken in response to evaluation of the highest governance body’s performance with respect to governance of economic,environmental and social topics, including, as a minimum, changes in membership and organizational practice. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Sectin from C.1.19 to C.1.21)
(2)
HIGHEST GOVERNANCE BODY'S ROLE IN RISK MANAGEMENT
G4-45a. Report the highest governance body’s role in the identification and management of economic, environmental and social impacts, risks, andopportunities. Include the highest governance body’s role in the implementation of due diligence processes.
b. Report whether stakeholder consultation is used to support the highest governance body’s identification and management of economic, environmental and social impacts, risks, and opportunities. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section E)
G4-46Report the highest governance body’s role in reviewing the effectiveness of the organization’s risk management processes for economic, environmentaland social topics. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section E)
G4-47Report the frequency of the highest governance body’s review of economic, environmental and social impacts, risks, and opportunities. (Annual Corporate Governance Report. Section E)
HIGHEST GOVERNANCE BODY'S ROLE IN SUSTAINABILITY REPORTING
G4-48Report the highest committee or position that formally reviews and approves the organization’s sustainability report and ensures that all material Aspects are covered. Board of Directors
HIGHEST GOVERNANCE BODY'S ROLE IN EVALUATING ECONOMIC, ENVIRONMENTAL AND SOCIAL PERFORMANCE
G4-49Report the process for communicating critical concerns to the highest governance body.
G4-50Report the nature and total number of critical concerns that were communicated to the highest governance body and the mechanism(s) used to address and resolve them
REMUNERATION AND INCENTIVES
G4-51a. Report the remuneration policies for the highest governance body and senior executives.
b. Report how performance criteria in the remuneration policy relate to the highest governance body’s and senior executives’ economic, environmental and social objectives. (See Annual Board of Director's Remuneration Report)
 
G4-52Report the process for determining remuneration. Report whether remuneration consultants are involved in determining remuneration and whether they are independent of management. Report any other relationships which the remuneration consultants have with the organization. (See Annual Board Director's Remuneration Report)
 
G4-53Report how stakeholders’ views are sought and taken into account regarding remuneration, including the results of votes on remuneration policies and proposals, if applicable. (See Annual Board of Director's Remuneration Report)
 
G4-54Report the ratio of the annual total compensation for the organization’s highest-paid individual in each country of significant operations to the median annual total compensation for all employees (excluding the highest-paid individual) in the same country. 
G4-55Report the ratio of percentage increase in annual total compensation for the organization’s highest-paid individual in each country of significant operations to the median percentage increase in annual total compensation for all employees (excluding the highest-paid individual) in the same country. 
   
ETHICS AND INTEGRITYRevision
G4-56Describe the organization’s values, principles, standards and norms of behavior such as codes of conduct and codes of ethics. More information. More information.
G4-57Report the internal and external mechanisms for seeking advice on ethical and lawful behavior, and matters related to organizational integrity, such as helplines or advice lines.de ayuda o asesoramiento.
G4-58 Report the internal and external mechanisms for reporting concerns about unethical or unlawful behavior, and matters related to organizational integrity, such as escalation through line management, whistleblowing mechanisms or hotlines.
SPECIFIC BASIC CONTENT GRI G4
Material issues identified on the materiality matrix, in the 20.16 Plan
and the risks map.
Indicator Page/Direct referenceScopeRevision
 
 
Economic dimension
Economic performance
Profitable growthTransparency in the information provided to the marketActivity in the securities marketG4-EC1Direct economic value generated and distributed.
Ferrovial
G4-EC2Financial implications and other risks and opportunities for the organization's activities due to climate change.Risks and opportunities are disclosed in the Carbon Disclosure Project report, which is publicly-available on the CDP website. Information for 2015 will be made available during 2016.Ferrovial (1)
G4-EC3Coverage of the organization's defined benefit plan obligationsNote 6.2 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements Note 6.6 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial StatementsFerrovial
G4-EC4Financial assistance received from government.Note 6.4. of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial StatementsFerrovial
Presence in the market
Establishing a methodology for evaluating suppliers based on risk Diversity and equal opportunities Supply chainG4-EC5Ratios of standard entry level wage by gender compared to local minimum wage at significant locations of operation.The relationship between entry level wage and the local minimum wage in relevant countries is as follows:Spain: 1,15 / United Kingdom: 1 / United States: 1,38 / Poland: 1 / Chile:1,04Ferrovial
 G4-EC6Proportion of senior management, direct employees, contractors and sub-contractors hired from the local community at significant locations of operation.In 2015, the proportion of senior management hired from the local community was 93%.Ferrovial (3)
Indirect economic consequences
Social footprintCommunityCorporate VolunteeringG4-EC7Development and impact of infrastructure investments and services supported.
Ferrovial
G4-EC8Significant indirect economic impacts, including the extent of impacts.
Ferrovial
Purchasing practices
Supply chainG4-EC9Proportion of spending on local suppliers at significant locations of operation.In 2015, the proportion of spending on local suppliers has been higher than 95%Ferrovial(4)
      
Environmental dimension
Materials
Developing a sustainable construction strategy.Eco-efficiency.Having procedures and protocols in place for handling, use and storage of hazardous substancesG4-EN1Materials used by weight, value or volume
See appendix. (5)
 G4-EN2Percentage of materials used that are recycled input materials
Ferrovial (6)
Energy
Eco-efficiency.
Climate change.
Leading the sector on sustainability issues
G4-EN3Energy consumption within the organization.
Ferrovial(7)
G4-EN4Energy consumption outside of the organization.Energy use from consumption of fuels, electricity and losses due to electricity transport stood at 2,124,729.84 GJ.Ferrovial(7)
G4-EN5Energy intensity.Energy intensity stood at 821.79 GJ/net revenues.Ferrovial(7)
CRE1Building energy intensity.Not applicable, as this indicator is associated with real estate, which does not represent a significant activity for Ferrovial.  
G4-EN6Reduction of energy consumption.Energy consumption increased 8.01% compared to 2014.Ferrovial(7)
G4-EN7Reductions in energy requirements of products and services.
Ferrovial (1)
Water
WaterG4-EN8Total water withdrawal by source.
Ferrovial (7) (8)
G4-EN9Water sources significantly affected by withdrawal of waterWater withdrawal requires an authorization whereby the volume of water withdrawn is restricted. It must always be below the maximum limits established by the competent authority. This is why it is considered that, in accordance with these authorizations, the water withdrawn by Ferrovial does not affect the hydric resource significantly.Ferrovial (1)
G4-EN10Percentage and total volume of water recycled and reused.The consumption of recycled and reused water stood at 876,856 m3Ferrovial (7) (9)
CRE2Building water intensity.Not applicable, as this indicator is associated with real estate, which does not represent a significant activity for Ferrovial.  
Biodiversity
BiodiversityG4-EN11Operational sites owned, leased, managed in, or adjacent to, protected areas and areas of high biodiversity value outside protected areas.
Ferrovial Agroman and Cintra
G4-EN12Description of significant impacts of activities, products, and services on biodiversity in protected areas and areas of high biodiversity value outside protected areas
Ferrovial Agroman
G4-EN13Habitats protected or restored.
Ferrovial
G4-EN14Total number of IUCN Red List species and national conservation list species with habitats in areas affected by operations, by level of extinction risk.
Cintra Infraestructuras, Amey UK, Ferrovial Agroman, SA, Ferrovial US Corp, Ferrovial Agroman Australia, Ferrovial Agroman Portugal.
Emissions
Climate change
Environmental damages
Leading the sector on sustainability issues
G4-EN15Direct greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions (Scope 1).
Ferrovial (7) (9)
G4-EN16Energy indirect greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions (Scope 2).
Ferrovial (7) (9)
G4-EN17Other indirect greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions (Scope 3).

(7) (10)
G4-EN18Greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions intensity.The greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions intensity stood at 60.77 tCO2/INCN.
Ferrovial (7)
CRE3Greenhouse gas emissions intensity from buildings.Not applicable, as this indicator is associated with real estate, which does not represent a significant activity for Ferrovial.  
CRE4Greenhouse gas emissions intensity from new construction and redevelopment activityNot applicable, as this indicator is associated with real estate, which does not represent a significant activity for Ferrovial.  
G4-EN19Reduction of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions.
Ferrovial
G4-EN20Emissions of ozone-depleting substances (ODS).
Ferrovial
G4-EN21NOX, SOX, and other significant air emissions.
Ferrovial (7) (11)
Effluent and waste
Having programs to respond to spill emergencies Environmental damageG4-EN22Total water discharge by quality and destination.In 2015, the total wastewater discharge stood at 829.660,77 m3. This information is not comparable with previous years due to changes in the water footprint calculation methodology. Ferrovial (12, 13)


   
G4-EN23Total weight of waste by type and disposal method.
Ferrovial (7) (9) (1)
G4-EN24Total number and volume of significant spills.In 2015, there were no spills that have undergone significant penalty.Ferrovial (15)
G4-EN25Weight of transported, imported, exported, or treated waste deemed hazardous under the terms of the Basel Convention Annex I, II, III, and VIII, and percentage of transported waste shipped internationally.Not reported.FerrovialN
G4-EN26Identity, size, protected status, and biodiversity value of waterbodies and related habitats signifcantly affected by the organization's discharges of water and runoff.
Ferrovial Agroman (1)
Degradation, contamination and soil remediation
Non-material.CRE5Land and other assets remediated and in need of remediation for the existing or intended land use according to applicable legal designations.Not reported.FerrovialN
Products and services
Developing a sustainable construction strategy.G4-EN27Extent of impact mitigation of environmental impacts of products and services.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-EN28Percentage of products sold and their packaging materials that are reclaimed by category.The company's activities do not include the production of goods sold with packaging.Ferrovial
Regulatory compliance
Non-compliance with legislationG4-EN29Monetary value of significant fines and total number of non monetary sanctions for non-compliance with environmental laws and regulations.The total amount of fines paid in the year due to breach of environmental legislation stood at € 87,970.04. This amount does not include associated civil liability (compensation).
Ferrovial
Transport
Climate changeG4-EN30Significant environmental impacts of transporting products and other goods and materials for the organization's operations, and transporting members of the workforce.The most significant impact caused by the transport of products, materials and persons are greenhouse gas emissions caused by the same. Said emissions are included in Scope 3 under the "Business travel" and "Upstream transportation and distribution" categories.Ferrovial
General
Eco-efficiency
Climate Change.
G4-EN31Total environmental protection expenditures and investments by type.“Total environmental investment and spending in2015 stood at 65,037,898 € breaking down into thefollowing main items:- Environmental Responsibility Insurance: 696,196 €- Waste Management: 10,424,174 €- Certifications: 250,279 €- Training: 316,297 €- Personnel expenses: 19,964,704 €- Investment in equipment: 29,561,796 €- Various projects: 3,824,452 €Ferrovial
Environmental evaluation of suppliers
Having a purchasing policy.Establishing a methodology for evaluating suppliers based on risk. Including suppliers in the company's corporate responsibility policyG4-EN32Percentage of new suppliers that were screened usingenvironmental criteria.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-EN33Significant actual and potential negative environmental impacts in the supply chain and actions taken.In Construction, the negative environmental impacts had by the supply chain are evaluated, identifying potential risks and substandard work. The measures adopted range from expulsion from the project and/or rejection of the supplier, to warnings that improvements are required in less serious cases.Ferrovial
Environmental claim procedures
Non material.G4-EN34Number of grievances about environmental impacts filed, addressed, and resolved through formal grievance mechanisms.Not reported.FerrovialN
Social dimension
LABOR PRACTICES AND DIGNITY OF LABOR
Employment
Attracting and retaining talent. Diversity and equal opportunities.G4-LA1Total number and rates of new employee hires and employee turnover by age group, gender and region.
Ferrovial (3) (16) (17)
G4-LA2Benefits provided to full-time employees that are not provided to temporary or part-time employees, by significant locations ofoperation.Social benefits are offered equally to full-time employees and part-time employees. In some cases, employees need to have held their posts for at leastone year to be eligible for certain social benefits.Ferrovial (17)
G4-LA3Return to work and retention rates after parental leave, by gender.Ferrovial does not consider this a risk, as the countries where it operates have protectionist legislation in placefor such matters. Such information is therefore not subject to specific managerial procedures.Ferrovial (1)
Relations between staff and management
Human RightsG4-LA4Minimum notice periods regarding operational changes, including whether these are specified in collective agreements.Ferrovial complies with the advance notice periods established in labor legislations or those enshrined, if applicable, in the collective agreements pertinent to each business, with no corporate advance notice periods having been established.Ferrovial (1)
Health and safety in the workplace
Occupational health and safety.
Having a corporate policy on employee health and safety
G4-LA5Percentage of total workforce represented in formal joint management-worker health and safety committees that help monitor and advise on occupational health and saftey programs.
Ferrovial
CRE6Percentage of the organization operating in verified compliancewith an internationally recognized health and safety managementsystem.
Ferrovial (3)
G4-LA6Type of injury and rates of injury, occupational diseases, lost days,and absenteeism, and total number of work-related fatalities, by region and by gender.
Ferrovial (17) (18) (19)
G4-LA7Workers with high incidence or high risk of diseases related to their occupation.Risk of developing occupational diseases is detected through risk assessments conducted by the Safety and Health Department and controlled through the health surveillance, where relevant protocols according to the risk exposure of the workers are defined and applied.Ferrovial (1)
G4-LA8Health and safety topics covered in formal agreements with trade unions.The agreements in this matter covered with the tradeunion organizations are developed through sector agreements that specifically regulate matters such areas as training and information, collective protection,work teams, etc.Ferrovial
Training and education
Training and developmentG4-LA9Average hours of training per year per employee by gender, and by employee category.
Ferrovial (18) (19)
G4-LA10Programs for skills management and lifelong learning that support the continued employability of employees and assist themin managing career endings.All training and development programs are aimed atimproving the employability of the candidate. In the case of early retirement or restructuring plans (e.g.redundancy packages), specific training plans may benegotiated as part of other outplacement plans.Ferrovial(1)
G4-LA11Percentage of employees receiving regular performance and career development reviews, by gender and by employee category.
Ferrovial (18) (20)
Diversity and equal opportunities
Diversity and equal opportunitiesG4-LA12Composition of governance bodies and breakdown of employees per employee category according to gender, age group, minority group membership, and other indicators of diversity.
Annual Corporate Governance Report 2015. Section C.
Ferrovial (20) (21)
      
Equal remuneration between women and men
Diversity and equal opportunitiesG4-LA13Ratio of basic salary and remuneration of women to men by employee category, by significant locations of operation.Company management, in particular the Remuneration and Benefits Department, monitors compliance with confidentiality requirements andensures that its remuneration policy is compliant with internal and external equality standards.Ferrovial(2)
Continuous evaluation of supplier labor practices
Having a purchasing policy. Establishing a methodology for evaluating suppliers based on risk. Including suppliers in the company's corporate responsibility policyG4-LA14Percentage of new suppliers that were screened using labor practices criteria.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-LA15Significant actual and potential negative impacts for labor practices in the supply chain and actions taken.As for occupational health and safety practices, incidents range from non-compliance with employee training requirements, improper maintenance of machinery, failure to provide the required safety documentation and breach of instructions given by the project manager. The measures taken range from expulsion from the project and/or rejection of thesupplier, to warnings that improvements are required inless serious cases.Ferrovial (1)
Labor practices claim procedures
Having communication channels for reporting unethical practicesG4-LA16Total number of incidents of discrimination and corrective actions taken.
Ferrovial(22)
HUMAN RIGHTS
Inversion
Human RightsG4-HR1Total number and percentage of significant investment agreements and contracts that include human rights clauses or that underwent human rights screening.
There were no significant investment agreements in 2015 that included human rights clauses.
Ferrovial(1)
G4-HR2Total hours of employee training on human rights policies or procedures concerning aspects of human rights that are relevant to operations, including the percentage of employees trained.
Ferrovial
Non-discrimination
Codes of conduct / Human rights / Diversity and equal opportunities / Having specific policies on ethics and integrity issuesG4-HR3Total number of incidents of discrimination and corrective actions taken.
Ferrovial(22)
Freedom of association and collective bargaining
Human rights Workplace conflictsG4-HR4Operations and suppliers identified in which the right to exercise freedom of association and collective bargaining may be violated or at significant risk, and measures taken to support these rights.
Ferrovial
Child labor
Human rightsG4-HR5Operations and suppliers identified as having significant risk for incidents of child labor, and measures taken to contribute to the effective abolition of child labor.
Ferrovial
Forced labor
Human rightsG4-HR6Operations and suppliers identified as having significant risk for incidents of forced or compulsory labor, and measures to contribute to the elimination of all forms of forced or compulsory labor.
Ferrovial
Security measures
Human rightsG4-HR7Percentage of security personnel trained in the organization's human rights policies or procedures that are relevant tooperations.Security guards at Ferrovial offices are hired via acompany that certifies that said personnel have received the due training.Ferrovial Headquaters (1)
Rights of the indigenous population
Human rightsCommunityG4-HR8Total number of incidents of violations involving rights of indigenous peoples and actions taken.No incidents involving the violation of the rights ofindigenous populations were recorded in 2015Ferrovial
Evaluation
Human rightsG4-HR9Total number and percentage of operations that have been subject to human rights reviews or impact assessments.During 2015 Ferrovial did not conduct any specific studies to evaluate any impact on human rights issuesFerrovial
Evaluation suppliers in terms of human rights
Having a purchasing policy. Establishing a methodology forevaluating suppliers based on risk. Including suppliers in the company'scorporate responsibility policyG4-HR10Percentage of new suppliers that were screened using human rights criteria.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-HR11Significant actual and potential negative human rights impacts in the supply chain and actions taken.On the social front, incidents of non-compliance in the provision of documentation and failure to pay the irown suppliers are also evaluated. The measures taken range from expulsion from the project and/or rejection of the supplier, to warnings that improvements are required in less serious cases.Ferrovial
Human rights claim procedures
Having communication channels forreporting unethical practicesG4-HR12Number of grievances about impacts on society filed, addressed,and resolved through formal grievance mechanisms.
Ferrovial (22)
SOCIETY
Local communities
Social footprint. Community.G4-SO1Percentage of operations with implemented local community engagement, impact assessments, and development programs
Ferrovial (1)
G4-SO2Operations with significant actual and potential negative impacts on local communities.No situations were identified in 2015 in which Ferrovial's activities have had any significant negative impacts on local communities.
Ferrovial (1)
CRE7Number of persons voluntarily and involuntarily displaced and/or resettled by development, broken down by project.No such operations with these kinds of impacts on local communities were detected in 2015.Ferrovial
Combatting corruption
Having specific policies on ethics and integrity issues.Fraud/CorruptionG4-SO3Total number and percentage of operations asessed for risks related to corruption and the significant risks identified.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-SO4Communication and training on anti-corruption policies and procedures.
Spain
G4-SO5Confirmed incidents of corruption and actions taken.
Ferrovial
Public policy
Publishing policies on ethics and integrity issues. Having a specific corporate governance policyG4-SO6Total value of political contributions by country and recipient/beneficiary.Ferrovial's Code of Ethics indicates the approval levels that all payments to third parties must be subject to, and states that Ferrovial forbids bribing of authorities and civil servants, and prohibits its employees from making any kind of undue payments to third parties, or giving to or receiving from third parties any unduepayments, presents, gifts or favors that are not regular market practices, or which, by reason of their value, characteristics or circumstances, may reasonably be considered to alter the commercial, administrative or professional relations of its companies..Ferrovial
Unfair competition practices
Non-compliance with legislationG4-SO7Total number of legal actions for anti-competitive behavior, antitrust, and monopoly practices and their outcomes.Ferrovial has undergone two Sanctions (one of the mappealed) and a surveillance proceeding by the National Competition Commission.Note 6.3 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements Note 6.5 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial StatementsFerrovial
Regulatory compliance
Non-compliance with legislationG4-SO8Monetary value of significant fines and total number of non-monetary sanctions for non-compliance with laws and regulations.Note 6.3 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements Note 6.5 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial StatementsFerrovial
Evaluation of social repercussions of suppliers
Having a purchasing policy. Establishing a methodology for evaluating suppliers based on risk. Including suppliers in the company's corporate responsibility policyG4-SO9Percentage of new suppliers that were screened using criteria for impacts on society.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-SO10Significant actual and potential negative impacts on society in the supply chain and actions taken.On the social front, incidents of non-compliance in the provision of documentation and failure to pay their own suppliers are also evaluated. The measures taken range from expulsion from the project and/or rejection of the supplier, to warnings that improvements arerequired in less serious cases.Ferrovial
Social impact claim procedures
Having communication channels forreporting unethical practicesG4-SO11Number of grievances about impacts on society filed, addressed, and resolved through formal grievance mechanisms.
Ferrovial
RESPONSIBILITY WITH REGARD TO PRODUCTS
Health and safety of clients
Having policies and management systems to ensure that products/services do not pose a risk to customer health, security, integrity or privacyG4-PR1Percentage of significant product and service categories for which health and safety impacts are assessed for improvement.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-PR2Total number of incidents of non-compliance with regulations and voluntary codes concerning the health and safety impacts of products and services during their life cycle, by type of outcomes.By 31 December 2015, Ferrovial has open 31 claims due to such incidents. Note 6.3 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements Note 6.5 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements  
Labeling of products and services     
Service quality / Having policies and management systems to ensure that products/services do not pose a risk to customer health, security, integrity or privacy. Making channels of communication available to customers and complaintre solution procedures Non-compliance with legislationG4-PR3Type of product and service information required by theorganization's procedures for product and service informationand labeling, and percentage of significant product and service categories subject to such information requirements.
Ferrovial (1)
G4-PR4Total number of incidents of non-compliance with regulations andvoluntary codes concerning product and service information andlabeling, by type of outcomes.There were not infringements identified in this area.Ferrovial
G4-PR5Results of surveys measuring customer satisfaction.
Edytesa, Ditecpesa, Tecpresa, Ferrovial Agroman, Ferrovial Services Spain, Amey, Cintra
CRE8Type and number of sustainability certification, rating and labeling schemes for new construction, management, occupation and redevelopment.
Ferrovial
Marketing Communication
Non-compliance with legislationG4-PR6Sale of banned or disputed productsDue to Ferrovial's nature and operations, the company does not market products or services that are prohibited, questioned or the subject of social debateFerrovial
G4-PR7Total number of incidents of non-compliance with regulations and voluntary codes concerning marketing communications, including advertising, promotion, and sponsorship, by type of outcomesNo incidents involving  non-compilance were detecting during 2015.Ferrovial
Client privacy
Service quality / Having policies and managementsystems to ensure that products/services do notpose a risk to customer health, security,integrity or privacyG4-PR8Total number of substantiated complaints regarding breaches ofcustomer privacy and losses of customer dataNo claims were received in 2015 regarding breaches of privacy or the mishandling of customers' personal information.Ferrovial 
Regulatory compliance
Non-compliance with legislationG4-PR9Monetary value of significant fines for non-compliance with lawsand regulations concerning the provision and use of productsand servicesNote 6.3 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial Statements Note 6.5 of 2015 Annual Consolidated Financial StatementsFerrovial
(1) Reported qualitatively.
(2) Only information about the existing Policy is given.
(3) No information about contractors and sub-contractors is included.
(4) Locally-hired non-centralized suppliers are classified as local suppliers. Percentage of local suppliers is reported,but not the proportion of expending.
(5) Information about paper purchased by the group is reported; timber purchased in Ferrovial Agroman UK, Amey, Budimex and FB Serwis-Polonia; tropical timber purchased in Ferrovial Agroman SA; and the most relevant material consumed by ConstructionDivision (concrete), Amey (asphalt), and Budimex (cement).
(6) Recycled materials used in construction, maintenance and services are not reported.
(7) 2015 data includes estimations according to the best available information at the time of preparing this report, subsequently its level of accuracy is limited.(8) Only information regarding water withdrawal from municipal water supplies and water purchased from a third parties is reported. Main consumptions have been estimated on the basis of the water consumption average price.
(9) The review of this information has consisted of checking the gathering process of the data reported by the different companies of the group and the analysis of trends in comparison with the previous year.
(10) Scope 3 emissions for 2014 have been re-calculated based on the best information available in 2015. This update reduced the figure by 65.99%.
(11) Emissions data for NOx, SOx and other significant emissions to the air correspond to direct energy and electricity consumption.
(12) Water discharge information was calculated based on standard indicators of water discharge of certain activities published by various sources. Therefore, this information does not represent real measurements of water discharge.
(13) The quality and destination of water discharges is not reported.
(14) Not broken down by disposal method.
(15) Information about total volume of spills is not reported.
(16) The employee turnover refers only to the number of employees who voluntarily leave the organization.
(17) Not broken down by country or region.
(18) Not broken down by gender.(19) Information concerning contractors is only included in the calculation of the overall variation frequency index. This information is partial and estimated, thus not representative. The review of this information has consisted of checking the gathering processof the data reported by the different companies of the group.
(20) Not broken down by professional category.
(21) Not broken down by age group, minority group membership and other indicators of diversity.
(22) Information about complaints received through the Corporative Whistleblowing Channel in Spain is given.

G4-12. Describe the organization’s supply chain. Due to the diverse nature of Ferrovial's activities, the supply chains are different for each. Most procurement in the Construction division is for works that are underway at a given time. A small proportion is accounted for by the offices, departments and services supporting these works. The supply chain is comprised of suppliers (manufacturers and distributors) and sub-contractors: those executing work units and companies renting machinery and auxiliary equipment. The supply change in the sector is shaped by the following factors: numerous suppliers; extensive use of subcontractors, depending on the type and size of the project and the country in question; a high percentage of local suppliers, as the sector is closely associated with the country/region where each project is implemented; a wide variety of supplier types, from major global and highly technical multinationals to small, less qualified providers (mainly subcontractors); a need to adapt to the local requirements of each market.In the Services division the supply chain includes all the primary and secondary suppliers (providing raw materials, industrial supplies or energy; capital goods, machinery and finished products), as well as sub-contractors and service providers involved in the company's operations, evaluating the same to ensure that they have the required capabilities. In Spain, the Procurement and Fleet department establishes guidelines for each business area with regard to contracting third parties, while it also oversees all critical suppliers involved inservice provision and supplying products to the company. Internationally, each country has a procurement protocol in place based on a procedure established by central offices. In the United Kingdom the supply chain is highly diverse in nature due to the extensive range of businesses pursued in the country.

  2014 2015
TOTAL Ferrovial 180.95 186.70
USA 8.45 6.68
SPAIN 18.38 28.83
POLAND 20.66 21.27
UNITED KINGDOM 39.63 39.09

G4-55. G4-54. Calculate the ratio between the total annual compensation of the highest paid person in the organization in each country where the company is significantly active and the total average annual compensation of the entire staff (excluding the highest paid person) ofthe corresponding country.

  Ratio 2015
TOTAL Ferrovial 5.14 2.21
USA 6.17 14.25
SPAIN 19.23 2.67
POLAND 2.87 4.89
UNITED KINGDOM 19.53 6.73

G4-EC1. DIRECT ECONOMIC VALUE GENERATED AND DISTRIBUTED

VALUE CREATION € million € million € million
ECONOMIC VALUE GENERATED 2013 2014 2015
a) Revenue:      
Turnover 8,166 8,802 9,701
Other operating revenue 10 8 9
Financial revenue 22 25 34
Disposals of fixed assets 108 0 185
Income by the equity method 396 159 277
  8,702 8,994 10,206
DISTRIBUTED ECONOMIC VALUE   
b) Consumption and expenses (1)   
Consumption1,1811,1311,143
Other operating expenses3,7104,1214,735
c) Payroll and employee benefits   
Personnel expenses2,3512,5752,805
c) Financial expenses and dividends   
Dividends to shareholders476278269
Treasury share repurchase-235247
Financial expenses412430533
e) Taxes   
Corporate income tax (2)127138-30
 8,2578,9089,702
RETAINED ECONOMIC VALUE44586504
The Group's social action expenses, together with the Foundation's expenses, are set out in the Social Commitment chapter.
(2) Corporate income tax charge against earnings before adjustment for fair value.

 

G4-EN1. MATERIALS BY WEIGHT, VALUE AND VOLUME

 201320142015
Paper (kg)828,631.00596,291.12940,404.51
Timber (m3)73,760.00320,298.509,980.62
Asphalt (t)2,074,705.00890,000.001,222,000.00
Cement (t)  91,297.00
Concrete (t)7,001,862.007,747,000.007,692,545.00
Tropical timber (m3)6.762.6756.40
Timber of guaranteed origin of Ferrovial Agroman. Amey and Ferrovial Agroman UK (%)73.00100.0098.60

G4-EN2. PERCENTAGE OF MATERIALS USED THAT ARE RECYCLED MATERIALS

 201320142015
Percentage of paper with FSC seal32%38%62.15%
Percentage of recycled paper40%36%31.70%

G4-EN3. INTERNAL ENERGY CONSUMPTION

  201320142015
Fuels used by stationary and mobile sources (total) (GJ)Diesel4,375,311.034,014,658.473,864,022.94
Fuel oil17,856.5790,487.7375,709.34
Gasoline314,437.24326,871.24244,814.45
NG2,234,349.981,786,842.662,514,034.67
LPG4,277.35969.861,022.28
Propane2,673.2010,192.167,969.02
Coal 86,252.30206,180.13
Consumption of energy acquired. by primary sources (GJ)Coal729,385.00706,067.12759,019.18
Diesel124,347.00121,260.00120,163.86
Gas749,889.00623,985.86630,100.40
Biomass48,384.0051,758.4967,724.79
Waste10,934.009,928.7712,112.65
Other349,147.00346,846.98448,336.57
Electricity consumption from non-renewable sources (kWh)Services73,677,253.0062,882,917.8466,673,099.00
Construction143,157,389.36139,870,131.36115,801,962.95
Toll Roads28,302,112.8830,517,690.8633,775,483.76
Corporate1,344,562.001,231,267.001,270,943.00
Electricity consumption from renewable sources (Kwh)Services18,524,301.7025,797,308.0027,120,283.00
Construction38,007,908.8013,462,171.0025,582,309.03
Toll Roads0.000.00 
Corporate0.000.00 
ENERGY PRODUCED (GJ)2012201320142015
Electricity produced by biogas recovery493,857520,751482,034415,569
Thermal energy produced by biogas recovery134,060187,632136,964241,604
Electricity generated at water treatment plants23,494106,124114,192157,595
Electricity generated at thermal sludge drying plants264,626142,37613,61732,637
TOTAL916,037956,883746,808847,405

G4-EN8. TOTAL WATER CAPTURE BY SOURCE

 201320142015
Consumption of reused water (m3) 3.322.274,00 3.143.717,00 6.630.637,8*
* not comparable with previous years due to methodology

 

G4-EN14. TOTAL NUMBER OF IUCN RED LIST SPECIES AND NATIONAL CONSERVATION LIST SPECIES WITH HABITATS IN AREAS AFFECTED BY OPERATIONS, BY LEVEL OF EXTINCTION RISK

Species (Scientific names)IUCN Red List speciesLibro Rojo de las Aves (ES)Catálogo Nacional de Especies Amenazadas (ES)Libro Rojo de los Invertebrados  de EspañaBirds of Conservation Concern in Ireland (BoCCI3)Livro Vermelho dos Vertebrados de Portugal
1Oxyura leucocephalaEndangeredEndangeredEndangered   
2Chersophilus duponti Endangered    
3Chlidonias níger Endangered    
4Coscinia romeii   Endangered  
5Numenius arquata    “Red Status” 
6Motacilla cinerea    “Red Status” 
7Pluvialis apricaria    “Red Status” 
8Anthus pratensis    “Red Status” 
9Austropotamobius pallipesEndangered     
10Caretta carettaEndangered    Endangered
11Nyctalus azoreumEndangered    Critically Endangered
14Margaritifera margaritiferaEndangered     
15Canis lupus     Endangered
16Salmo Salar     Critically Endangered
17 White Clawed Crayfish (Austropotamobius pallipes) Endangered          

G4-EN15. DIRECT GREENHOUSE GAS (GHG) EMISSIONS (Scope 1).

G4-EN16. ENERGY INDIRECT GREENHOUSE GAS (GHG) EMISSIONS (Scope 2).

 2009 (Base year)201320142015
Budimex47,66562,39455,74959,529
Cadagua63,22148,10727,96019,294
Ferrovial-Agromán74,93450,25570,36875,536
Webber52,19430,26330,62930,796
Ferrovial Corporación896638781704
Cintra15,68414,28715,04517,671
Amey147,608130,563128,92795,132
Ferrovial Servicios404,274258,244250,855284,514
TOTAL806,476594,752580,315583,176
Biogenic CO22009(Base year)201320142015
Cadagua1.19150.17053.33952.143
Ferrovial Servicios33.10844.56943.67229.553
TOTAL 34.299 94.728 97.010 81.696

G4-EN17. OTHER INDIRECT GREENHOUSE GAS (GHG) EMISSIONS(Scope 3).

Below are the activities, products and services subject to scope 3 calculations: 

• Purchased goods and services: Includes emissions related to the life cycle of materials bought by Ferrovial that have been used in products or services offered by the company. This includes emissions derived from the purchase of paper, wood, water and other significant materials (concrete in the construction division, asphalt in Amey and cement in Budimex). 

• Capital goods: Includes all upstream emissions (i.e. cradle-to-gate) from the production of capital goods bought or acquired by the company in the year, according to information included in 2015 Consolidated Financial Statements.Fuel and energy related activities: This section includes the energy required for producing the fuel and electricity consumed by the company and electricity lost during transport. 

• Upstream transportation and distribution: Includes emissions from the transport and distribution of the main products acquired over the year. 

• Waste generated in operations: Emissions under this heading are linked to waste generated by the company’s activities reported in 2015. 

• Business travel: Includes emissions associated with business travel: train, plane and taxi, reported by the main travel agency that the group works with in Spain. 

• Employee commuting: This includes emissions from journeys made by employees commuting from their homes to central offices in Spain. 

• Investments:This calculates emissions linked to investments in British airports. Data for 2015 is not available as of the report release date, and therefore emission figures for 2014 are used. 

• Use of sold products: Ferrovial calculates emissions generated by use of land transport infrastructure managed by Cintra. 

• End of life treatment of sold products: This category includes emissions from the elimination of waste generated at the end of the useful lives of products sold by Ferrovial in the reporting year. Only emissions derived from products reported in the “purchased goods and services” category are taken into account

• Upstream leased assets: Includes emissions related to the consumption of electricity at client buildings where maintenance and cleaning services, as well as consumption anagement, are provided by Amey.

 2009 (Base year)201320142015
Business travel4037,01511,2719,900
Capital Goods 648,426672,295607,931
Employee commuting 8191,3791,547
End of life treatment of sold products 53,617171,15523,130
Fuel and energy related activities 164,332147,894163,221
Purchased goods and services 593,438750,808601,164
Upstream leased1,7281,0222,009 
Upstream transportation and distribution 461,333451,359492,843
Use of sold product 669,249732,877844,645
Waste generated in operations 306,389221,378261,947
Investments814,108629,635650,761650,761
TOTAL816,2393,535,2763,813,1863,657,090

G4-EN18. INTENSITY OF GHG EMISSIONS GEI tCO2eq/M€

2009 (Base year) 2013 2014 2015 Reduction 15vs14 Reduction 15vs09
107,94 73,84 66,53 60,77 -8,66 -43,70

G4-EN19. REDUCTION OF GREENHOUSE GAS (GHG) EMISSIONS

  2012 2013 2014 2015
EMISSIONS AVOIDED BY SORTING AND BIOGAS CAPTURE
Greenhouse gas avoided by sorting (t CO2 eq) 343,907 338,093 491,507 525,627
Greenhouse gas avoided by biogas capture (t CO2 eq) 628,857 935,316 953,942 889,483
EMISSIONS AVOIDED THROUGH POWER GENERATION        
In landfills (t CO2eq) 43,394 45,563 40,932 37,718
At water treatment plants (t CO2eq) 23,913 20,624 10,332 16,681
EMISSIONS PREVENTED BY PURCHASING ELECTRICITY FROM RENEWABLE SOURCES        
Electricity bought from third parties (t CO2eq) 12,938 20,379 17,338 23,156
TOTAL 1,053,009 1,359,976 1,514,051 1,492,665

EN20. EMISSIONS OF OZONE DEPLETING SUBSTANCES

Use of coolants (kg)FM 100HFC227eaR22R407CR410A
Amey   3.0062.00

EN21. NOx. SOx AND OTHER SIGNIFICANT ATMOSPHERIC EMISSIONS

NOx (Tn)CO (Tn)COVNM (Tn)SOx (Tn)Partículas (Tn)
Emissions from boilers107.3442.7010.38142.6528.05
Emissions caused by motor vehicles 733.06 1,004.67 140.31 0.00 97.33
Emissions caused by electricity 27.65 11.61 0.23 42.75 2.34
Emissions caused by mobile equipment used in construction works 2,020.48 4,542.30 490.64   100.68

G4-EN23. TOTAL WEIGHTING OF WASTE. BY TYPE AND TREATMENT METHOD (m3)

 201320142015
Waste produced from construction and demolition10,882,869.001,182,554.782,353,518.92
Total soil from excavation20,199,553.009,446,621.5521,284,729.00
Topsoil reused12,910.00989,773.00440,204.00
Material sent to landfill outside the worksite3,102,299.001,751,227.884,984,918.00
Materials reused at worksite6,812,610.006,176,211.395,910,889.00
Materials sent to other worksite or authorized landfill5,375,738.006,830,360.309,698,718.00

G4-EN27. DEGREE OF MITIGATION OF THE ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT HAD BY PRODUCTS AND SERVICES CRE8.

CRE8. Type and number of certifications, classifications and labelling systems regarding the sustainability of new constructions, management, occupation and reconstruction.

Over 2015 work was performed on the following projects seeking to obtain certification:

LocationDescriptionCertification
BarcelonaLibrary rehabilitation LES CORTS - VIDRECertificación BREEAM
MadridBuilding of logistics distribution platform in plots P1.1.1 y 2 of the SUNP Northwest sector of Torrejon de Ardoz, Madrid.Certificación LEED

LA1. NUMBER AND RATE OF HIRINGS AND AVERAGE EMPLOYEE ROTATION, BROKEN DOWN BY AGE GROUP, GENDER AND REGION

The total number of new hires in 2015 stood at 18,860, which corresponds to a total hiring rate of 25.48% of the workforce as of the year-end. The breakdown by gender and age group is as follows:

 MenWomen
Under 304.99%2.04%
Between 30 and 456.48%3.04%
Over 455.61%3.32%

The turnover average rate for 2015 broken down by gender and age is as follows:

 MenWomen
Under 300,80%0,20%
Between 30 and 451,00%0,30%
Over 450,60%0,20%

LA5. PERCENTAGE OF TOTAL WORKFORCE REPRESENTED IN FORMAL JOINT MANAGEMENT-WORKER HEALTH AND SAFETY COMMITTEES THAT HELP MONITOR AND ADVISE ON OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFTEY PROGRAMS.

 201320142015
Percentage of total workforce represented in formal joint management-worker health and safety committees555968

CRE6. PERCENTAGE OF THE ORGANIZATION OPERATING IN VERIFIED COMPLIANCE WITH AN INTERNATIONALLY RECOGNIZED HEALTHY AND SAFETY MANAGEMENT SYSTEM.

 201320142015
Percentage of the organization operating in verified compliance with an internationally recognized health and safety management system668080

LA6. TYPE OF INJURY AND RATES OF INJURY, OCCUPATIONAL DISEASES, LOST DAYS, AND ABSENTEEISM, AND TOTAL NUMBER OF WORK-RELATED FATALITIES, BY REGION AND BY GENDER.

 201320142015
Frequency Rate21.1023.3420.00
Severity Index0.410.450.43
Absenteeism rate4.335.265.16



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