FOCUS REPORT 2017 Sustainability and Mobility in the Körber Business Area Tobacco FUTURE – MADE BY HAUNI
Our vision: As a worldwide technology and innovation leader we feel obliged to continually promote sustainability issues. The companies of the Körber Business Area Tobacco are committed to ac- cepting this responsibility. This is expressed in the Business Area’s sustain- ability program which has been at the core of our corporate strategy since 2010 and guides us in our daily work. Our sustainability program encom- passes ﬁve action ﬁelds: Environment, Society, Products, Employees and Commitment. These cover a wide range of topics – from climate protection and our promise of quality to compliance with statutory requirements. We continuously adapt our sustainability program to current developments. In the Sustainability Report 2016, the companies of the Business Area To- bacco reported publicly on their activities for implementing the sustainability program for the ﬁrst time. The next detailed Sustainability Report will cover our activities in 2017 and 2018. In the meantime, this Focus Report focuses on a topic which is particularly important to us: mobility. The report outlines the long established commitment of companies in the Business Area to improving employee mobility, provides selected key ﬁgures for the respective activities in 2017, and dares to look ahead to mobility solutions of the future. “WITH THIS FOCUS REPORT, WE WANT TO OFFER OUR EMPLOYEES FOOD FOR THOUGHT AS WELL AS A VARIETY OF INCENTIVES TO DISCOVER NEW FORMS OF MOBILITY AND TEST THEM FOR THEMSELVES.” JÜRGEN SPYKMAN Chairman of the Business Area Management 2
RESPONSIBILITY FOR SUSTAINABLE EMPLOYEE MOBILITY Mobility has become an integral part of our lives. Not just as a means of getting from A to B – but also as an expression of individuality and independence. ‘Being mobile’ has a high status as it stands for freedom and ﬂexibility. However, this nearly unlimited mobility comes at a cost which is highlighted by critical debates on issues such as road tolls, nitrogen oxide pollution and overall climate protection. That is why it is important to make sustainable mobility more attractive. We must strive continuously to develop more efﬁcient driving and trafﬁc concepts as well as an improved infrastructure. The companies in the Business Area Tobacco are part of a greater infrastructure. Our main location in Hamburg-Bergedorf is playing a pioneering role in testing new models for employee mobility. First and foremost, we are very well connected to the public transport networks. In addition, our employees have access to parking spaces for cars and bicycles as well as charging stations for electric vehicles. Our employees are not the sole beneﬁciaries of these schemes – the people who live around our location beneﬁt from reduced noise and emissions. Our mobility is also important to our customers: they require our service and sales teams to be on-site for them quickly – sometimes a virtual presence is simply not enough. Efﬁcient mobility structures are therefore crucial to our success. That is why we promote climate-friendly mobility and actively involve our employees in this process. E-mobility, job tickets and inspiration Our site in Hamburg-Bergedorf is the workplace for almost 2,000 employees and operates one of the oldest forms of car-sharing: a ﬂeet of vehicles. For journeys be- tween locations or to appointments with customers and suppliers, our employees have access to a ﬂexible ﬂeet of company vehicles. Back in 2014, we provided the ﬁrst two low emission, climate-friendly electric cars for this purpose. Since then, we have expanded our ﬂeet of climate-friendly vehicles. The site is currently undergo- ing further development as a pilot location for pioneering driving solutions and CO2 reduction with the aim of inspiring other locations across the Business Area. At our Hamburg-Bergedorf location, we also support our employees by offering a “job ticket”. These tickets are issued by local public transport companies and co-ﬁnanced by rents paid for employee parking spaces at the site – sending a clear signal in favor of public transport. This is ideal for sites where there are good connections to the urban transport networks. Both our sites in Bergedorf and Schwarzenbek are just a few minutes’ walk from the next train stations. We are convinced that environmentally- and climate-friendly mobility has many advantages for all companies in our Business Area. That is why we are constantly working to make our mobility solutions more sustainable. In 2017, we have already made some progress in this area and set in motion processes for achieving lower emissions in the long term. 3
MOBILITY SETTING COURSE FOR SUSTAINABLE MOBILITY Amongst other options, electro mobility continues to gain momentum for the Busi- ness Area Tobacco. A large part of the ﬂeet at the Hamburg-Bergedorf location has already been converted to electric and hybrid technology, and the premises have been upgraded with fast charging stations. In addition, we have installed charging stations for the private electric cars and electric bicycles (e-bikes) of our employees. This allows them to experience the ways that innovative technologies can improve our lives every day ﬁrst-hand. In addition, Hauni supports a reforestation project to offset the CO2 emissions of the company ﬂeet in Hamburg-Bergedorf. Fleet goes electric Four compact electric cars have been the new heart of the company ﬂeet in Hamburg-Bergedorf since the beginning of 2017. The energy consumption of electric cars is ex- tremely low at 12.7 kWh per 100 km. The electric cars in the ﬂeet have a range of more than 200 km with a cargo under real-world conditions. To enable employees to travel with low CO2 emissions on longer journeys, Hauni has also purchased four hybrid vehicles. On urban routes, the electric motor does most of the work. During longer trips, the internal combustion engine takes over and recharges the batteries. Energy reclaimed from braking is also used for charging. The electric cars and the hybrid vehicles are “refueled” at state-of-the-art, fast charging stations on the premises in Hamburg-Bergedorf and Schwarzenbek. Charging takes a maximum of six hours. The ﬂeet’s electric cars can also be charged at the Hauni Technical Training Centre in Ham- burg-Bergedorf. 4 12.7 kWh The power required by the Business Area Tobacco’s new electric vehicles to travel 100 km. Electric is ideal for short journeys An internal analysis of business trips at the Hamburg-Bergedorf location in 2017 revealed that around 70 per- cent of these were shorter than 100 km. Most journeys were made within the greater Hamburg region and to Schwarzenbek in Schleswig-Holstein.
“HAUNI'S OFFER TO PROVIDE CHARGING STATIONS FOR EMPLOYEES’ PRIVATE ELECTRIC CARS AND E-BIKES IS EXCELLENT. IT CREATES SUSTAINABLE STRUCTURES FOR THE DRIVING TECHNOLOGIES OF THE FUTURE AND REDUCING CO2 EMISSIONS.” ANDREAS KIRK Head of Central Order Management, Hauni Maschinenbau GmbH “IF YOU RIDE A BIKE TO WORK, YOU ARE TAKING ACTION TO IMPROVE YOUR HEALTH AND PROTECT THE ENVIRONMENT. IT DOESN’T MATTER HOW FAR YOU HAVE TO TRAVEL. SOME COMMUTERS TRAVEL BY BIKE TO THEIR LOCAL STATION OR BUS STOP. THE RESULT IS A HEALTHY START TO THE WORKING DAY AND HIGHER LEVEL OF FITNESS IN THE LONG TERM.” BERNHARD WACHTER Quality Assurance employee in Assembly, Hauni Maschinenbau GmbH Supporting employees with e-mobility At the same time as modernizing its ﬂeet of vehicles, the Business Area equipped parking spaces on the employee car park in Ham- burg-Bergedorf with fast charging stations for privately-owned elec- tric cars. Four of the eight places have been booked as of June 2018. The availability of parking spaces with a charging station makes using private electric cars for daily commutes more attractive. All employ- ees were informed about the offer and invited to take it into consider- ation in case they were planning to buy a new vehicle. 5
MOBILITY Charging cabinet for e-bike batteries In 2017, 20 charging stations for e-bikes were installed in the covered parking space for bicycles on the Ham- burg-Bergedorf employee car park. It features locka- ble “charging pods” – each incorporating a charging cable – where e-bike owners can recharge their cycle batteries. The idea goes back to an improvement suggested by our colleague, Bernhard Wachter, from Quality Assurance in Assembly. The charging stations encourage our employees to travel longer distances by bike – improving their ﬁtness while protecting the environment. 20 e-bike charging stations provided for employees in the Hamburg- Bergedorf bike shed. Climate-neutral ﬂeet of vehicles Since the beginning of 2018, all vehicles in the Ham- burg-Bergedorf ﬂeet have been climate-neutral. Their CO2 emissions are offset by tree donations to our part- ner project “Reforestation of the Tunari National Park” in Bolivia, South America. As they grow, the trees planted on behalf of the Business Area as part of the project will absorb carbon equal to the vehicle emissions of our ﬂeet over the coming years. The Tunari National Park encompasses an area of 3,000 km² and is home to around 80,000 people, mostly small farmers. Despite its status as a National Park and the introduction of a reforestation law, the region still suffers from logging activities and slash and burn clearances to create new agricultural land. The nature conservation project funded by the Business Area helps farming families to survive without damaging the environment by convert- ing their farms into dynamic agroforestry businesses. This reforestation and agriculture technique quickly re- generates forests and produces higher yields. Another aim is to create new sources of family income through sustainable, ecological products. 6
OUTLOOK MOBILITY FOR TOMORROW Technological innovations are changing our lives. One of the fastest changing ﬁelds is mobility. How will mobility change over the next ten years and what will that mean for our daily routines? Innovative technologies have always been one of the cornerstones of companies in our Business Area. We plan ahead and closely monitor emerging trends – including those for mobility. One thing is clear: we need a more sustainable, more efﬁcient and smarter mobility structure. Together with our employees, we want to make our contribution. QUALITY DECARBONIZATION NETWORKING Quality: How we can travel better in future In the future, the quality of transportation will become increasingly important. It will no longer simply be about discovering ever faster ways to reach your destination but increasingly about ﬁnding the best way to get there. When time is a luxury, it makes sense to use travelling time productively – and this is generally easier and safer on a bus or train than behind the wheel. As a result, the car is increasingly losing its appeal as the most important means of transport – especially in urban areas. Overcrowded roads, stress, trafﬁc jams and a lack of parking space are leading more and more people to seek and use alternative means of transport. Another reason is that more and more people want to contribute something positive for the environment or their health: if you get on your bike or walk, you can use your daily commute for exercise and stress reduction. New technologies, such as virtual reality, remote mainte- nance systems or video conferencing also complement the physical presence of employees in the ofﬁce or on the customer’s premises. This reduces business travel and working in your home ofﬁce also allows you to cut the time you spend commuting. In the long term, this increases quality of life for our employees. “BY OFFERING EFFICIENT, SUSTAINABLE MOBILITY SOLUTIONS, WE CAN FURTHER INCREASE OUR ATTRACTIVENESS IN THE EMPLOYMENT MARKETPLACE. WE OFFER OUR EMPLOYEES AN ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF MOBILITY OPTIONS TO REDUCE THE STRESS OF COMMUTING, BUSINESS JOURNEYS OR SERVICE CALL-OUTS.” STEFAN HONSBERG Head of Human Resources and Social Affairs I Y T L A U Q 7
OUTLOOK Decarbonization: Reducing the footprint Technological innovation is not the only factor affecting the development of our mo- bility systems. Social and environmental challenges, such as noise or pollutant emis- sions, are also playing a key role. Political objectives, e.g. concerning greenhouse gas emissions or electro mobility quotas, and speciﬁc measures, such as bans on diesel vehicles, are changing the framework of the mobility market fundamentally. The race to develop the technologies with the lowest possible emissions has only just begun. Both pure electro mobility and battery and fuel cell technologies will continue to evolve rapidly, signiﬁcantly expanding the ranges of low carbon cars and e-bikes, i.e. bicycles with auxiliary electric motors. State subsidies and falling prices due to economies of scale, e.g. with batteries, will continue to fuel the trend. The interaction of technology and infrastructure will be decisive in ensuring the success of decarbonization. A steady expansion in the number of charging stations and fuel pumps for electric and fuel cell cars will be essential to make these vehicles suitable for everyday use. Pedestrians and cyclists will also play an important role. Above all, they need safe, high quality networks of regional cycle and walking paths as well as trafﬁc light systems that give them priority. These are already in operation in cities such as Amsterdam or Copenhagen. 40% The European Union has set itself ambi- tious climate protec- tion targets: by 2030, it aims to reduce annual greenhouse gas emissions by 40 percent compared to the level in 1990. I I N O T A Z N O B R A C E D “AS A COMPANY, WE ONLY HAVE LIMITED INFLUENCE ON URBAN INFRASTRUCTURE DECISIONS. THAT IS WHY WE ARE CON- TINUING TO DEVELOP OUR OWN SUSTAIN- ABLE INFRASTRUCTURE AND OFFER OUR EMPLOYEES A VARIETY OF MOBILITY OP- TIONS AND STRUCTURES ON OUR COM- PANY PREMISES. THESE ARE PRACTICAL WAYS ALLOWING US TO CONTRIBUTE TO THE DEVELOPMENT OF A MODERN MOBILITY INFRASTRUCTURE.” MATTHIAS WINGERATH Head of Facility Management 8
OUTLOOK NETWORKING “OUR EMPLOYEES ARE VERY KEEN TO ADOPT DIGITALLY NETWORKED TECHNOL- OGIES. WE SHOULD TRY TO USE NEW, EMERGING OPPORTUNITIES TO OPTIMIZE THE PROCESS OF TRAVELLING TO WORK OR MEETINGS AS WELL AS BUSINESS TRIPS IN THE FUTURE. AT THE SAME TIME, WE CAN INCREASE THE QUALITY OF TRANSPORTATION AND REDUCE OUR ‘CO2 TIRE TRACK’ IN THE LONG TERM.” DR. BERND PAPE Head of Digitization Mobile intelligence: How we individualize transport Networking all road users and their vehicles will be at the heart of the mobility structures of the future. Networked structures support sharing and the multimodal use of different means of transport. People who used to rely on one mode of transport can reach their destinations in several different ways and have access to real-time information about the best connec- tions already today. For example, innovative navigation systems enable drivers to exchange information about available parking spaces or developing trafﬁc jams. Public transport delays are communicated in real time by the service operators. Based on the available information from these services, travelers can choose the optimum mix of transport options, including car and bike-sharing services or simply walking quickly to the next train station. Digital trafﬁc information systems optimize trafﬁc ﬂows while increasing comfort and safety. For this to succeed, however, it will be essential that as many people as possible – including those outside large urban areas – use multimodal services. It is therefore important to make them attractive and easily accessible to all users of transport systems. Only then will the mass transportation of individuals become individualized mass transportation. 9
INTERPRETATION OF KEY FIGURES TRANSPARENCY IN SUSTAINABILITY As a company, we can only operate sustainably if our employees share our goal and act responsibly, too. We motivate them by making our performance trans- parent. To do this, companies in the Business Area Tobacco use key ﬁgures from their environmental management. Greenhouse gas emissions and our energy consumption, as their principal cause, play a key role here. CO2 emissions: Clearly ahead of our reduction target Compared to the previous year, total CO2 emissions in the Business Area fell by 108 tons to 24,088 tons in 2017. Since 2010, this value has fallen by 4,603 tons or 16 percent. This means that we have exceeded our reduction target for 2020 (see info box) even more clearly than in 2016. Our aim is not simply to maintain this value until the end of 2020 but to reduce it as much as possible. 16% reduction in CO2 emissions in the entire Business Area since 2010. CO2 EMISSIONS IN TONS AND ENERGY CONSUMPTION IN MWH | 2015 – 2017 30,000 Tons 2 2 4 8 1 , 80,000 MWh Energy consumption 7 6 1 5 2 , 6 9 1 4 2 , 8 8 0 4 2 , Electricity consumption Gas consumption 3 9 3 5 1 , 6 8 4 5 1 , CO2- emissions 6 4 3 6 , 9 5 3 1 4 2015 8 2 4 8 , 7 3 3 8 3 2016 1 0 1 8 , 0 6 4 1 4 2017 Oil consumption Energy consumption CO2 FROM ELECTRICITY CO2 FROM GAS CO2 FROM OIL CO2 FROM WATER CO2 TOTAL 10
75,273 megawatt hours (MWh) combined energy consumption by all companies in the Business Area in 2017. Employee mobility: Signiﬁcant potential for CO2 reductions The CO2 values used here are calculated using the methods described in the Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Protocol. However, fuel consumption by company vehicles and due to business travel are not included in the CO2 statistics. Travel, including a signiﬁcant proportion of air travel, is an important factor in the success of the Business Area. Numerous sales and ser- vice processes require the presence of our employees on- site. This has led to further intensiﬁcation of our travel activ- ities. Employees at the Business Area's German locations made a total of 16,374 business trips in 2017 compared to 14,970 in the previous year. For effective climate protection, it is important to reduce the greenhouse gas emissions associated with these activities as well. Air travel alone generated more than 10,000 tonnes of CO2 emissions. This corresponds to 42% of all emissions for the whole Business Area. That is why our internal travel regulations encourage employees to use state-of-the-art communication sys- tems – such as video conferencing – particularly to reduce domestic air travel to an absolute minimum in future. Energy consumption at the sites: Primary emission sources of CO2 Most of the CO2 emissions from the Business Area are related to the use of electricity, oil and gas in production and administration at the sites. In 2017, our companies consumed a combined total of 75,273 MWh of energy. This was 441 MWh (0.58 percent) lower than in the previous year. The reduction we achieved in 2017 was the ﬁrst since 2014. However, emissions are still around 1 percent higher than in the reference year 2010 (74,898 MWh). This means we are still a long way from reaching our 2020 target. Nevertheless, the Hamburg-Bergedorf location – despite its persistently high consumption ﬁgures – was able to signiﬁcantly reduce its impact on the climate by increasing the use of low CO2 energy sources (especially natural gas) in its own CHP plant. The locations in the Business Area decide for themselves which measures they consider useful for reducing their energy and CO2 emissions. In some cases, they generate their own power while many also use renewable energies. In 2017, the companies in the Business Area generated 6,700 MWh of energy. 16,374 business trips taken by employees at the German locations in 2017. OUR GOALS BY 2020 • Reduce energy consumption (electricity, gas and heating oil) throughout the Business Area by ten percent1 • Reduce CO2 emissions throughout the Business Area by ten percent1 • Reduce specific water consumption per employee by ten percent1 • Reduce waste by ten percent1 1 compared to the reference level in 2010 11
KEY PERFORMANCE INDICATORS BUSINESS AREA TOBACCO OVERALL HAMBURG- BERGEDORF SCHWARZENBEK 2015 2016 2017 2016 2017 2016 2017 Energy consumption (MWh) Electricity consumption (MWh) Gas consumption (MWh) Oil consumption (MWh) 65,738 75,714 75,273 33,123 32,869 33,576 31,267 41,578 39,966 1,348 1,266 1,731 Compressed air consumption (1,000 m³) 16,388 15,552 13,513 45,411 42,647 3,388 3,194 16,573 16,110 1,498 1,488 28,838 26,537 1,891 1,706 0 0 0 0 7,830 6,785 316 347 11,898 10,851 1,247 1,204 6,029 5,450 861 5,854 5,387 384 0 0 14 14 0 2 855 346 0 3 25,167 24,196 24,088 18,422 15,393 15,486 6,346 8,428 8,101 359 41 337 38 460 41 56,458 53,046 56,253 20,117 19,023 3,000 3,511 13.5 13.2 11.6 11.3 9.7 6.7 7.0 4,527 4,430 5,781 1,842 2,612 373 513 4,295 4,848 3,884 4,143 139 272 157 548 1,788 1,967 449 1,641 1,687 376 71 76 92 188 25 48 4,023 4,300 1,712 1,779 401 4,377 4,186 124 67 4,310 3,647 663 15.4 445 370 75 16.9 240 186 54 22.5 43.8 14.9 3,408 3,643 615 15.3 413 338 75 18.2 283 225 58 20.5 45.0 15.4 657 15.3 426 356 70 16.4 216 183 33 15.3 44.0 14.1 505 407 23 75 430 380 50 11.6 41 39 2 4.9 - - - - 1,413 1,454 354 299 325 17.5 153 135 18 11.8 156 117 39 25.0 18.3 149 132 17 11.4 147 118 29 19.7 47 11.7 38 36 2 5.3 - - - - 46.8 45.7 42.7 46.2 20.3 19.1 13.6 14.3 1,457 1,485 165 259 1.4 0.8 0.6 0.6 47 33 14 47 33 14 3 2 1 5,978 5,978 523 3,878 3,878 502 2,100 2,100 21 5 3 2 576 387 189 T N E M N O R V N E I S E E Y O L P M E CO2 total CO2 from electricity (t) CO2 from gas (t) CO2 from oil (t) CO2 from water (t) Water consumption (m3) Speciﬁc water consumption (m3/employee) Volume of waste (t) Employees total of which fulltime of which parttime of which temporary Employees (excluding temporary staff) of which male of which female of which female in % Managers of which male of which female of which female in % Number of apprentices of which male of which female of which female in % Ø age in years Ø years with the company Number of training participants 2,266 2,855 3,356 Participations in professional development courses per employee Number of work and commute related accidents of which work accidents of which commute-related accidents Hours lost due to work accidents due to commute-related accidents 0.5 68 50 18 8,632 6,702 1,930 0.7 81 63 18 0.8 107 69 25 13,415 17,580 9,838 11,313 3,577 4,469 TENDENCY: increasing decreasing unchanged 12
Legal Notice & Contact Publisher Hauni Maschinenbau GmbH Kurt-A.-Körber-Chaussee 8-32 21033 Hamburg Responsible Dirk H. Kronenberg Dirk H. Kronenberg, Sustainability Manager, Hauni Maschinenbau GmbH Phone (+49) 40 7250-0 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Concept/Editing/Design Stakeholder Reporting GmbH, Hamburg Photography Julia Kneuse, Hamburg Sebastian Vollmert, Hamburg Bobby Stevenson/Unsplash Gustavo Frazao/Shutterstock Körber AG, Hamburg Inga Sommer, Hamburg www.hauni.com www.hauni.com/de/nachhaltigkeit A big thank you to all our employees, colleagues and everyone else involved in the production of this report.