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ESG Data

ESG Data

Environment

  • Data aggregation was performed in accordance with the Environment Accounting Guideline published by Japan's Ministry of the Environment
  • Companies covered: Business sites of consolidated companies are included in the total, but non-production sites (primarily the main building, sales offices, and other sites that perform managerial and administrative work and sites where GHG and environment impact are extremely low) are excluded.
  • Period : Apr 1 2019 to Mar 31 2020

1. Environment Conservation Cost

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Category Main initiatives FY2019
Investment
(Million yen)
Cost
(Million yen)
1) Environment conservation costs for curbing environment impact generated by production and service activities within business sites 3,121 18,458
Breakdown ①Environment conservation management costs Measures against air pollution, water pollution, noise and vibration, etc. 1,395 11,100
②Global environment conservation costs Cultivating company-owned forests in Japan, forest plantation operations outside Japan, energy conservation investments 913 649
③Resource circulation costs Efficient utilization of resources, costs for waste measures 813 6,709
2) Costs for curbing environment impact generated upstream or downstream by production and service activities Costs for purchasing low-sulfur fuel (balance amount) 0 314
3) Environment conservation cost related to administrative activities Employee education, ISO 14001 costs, costs for air and water analysis, costs for operating committees and other organizations, etc. 0 910
4) Environment conservation costs related to R&D activities Product development that contributes to environment conservation by promoting utilization of recovered paper, curbing environment impact that occurs during production, etc. 808 2,377
5) Environment conservation costs related to social activities Philanthropic programs, support for various environment groups, environment and sustainability reporting, Eco-Products exhibit, etc. 0 54
6) Costs related to environment damage Pollution impact levy (SOx) 0 546
Total 3,929 22,659

2. Economic benefit associated with environment conservation activities

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Effect FY2018 FY2019
Income from company-owned forests in Japan (million yen) 256 411
Reduced expenses from energy saved (million yen) 1,964 1,977
Income from recycling (million yen) 3,562 3,542
Total 5,782 5,930

3. Greenhouse Gas (GHG)1)

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  FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Greenhouse Gas Emissions related to manufacturing (kiloton-CO2e) 2) 7,551 7,611 7,667 7,606 7,334
GHG Production intensity (t-CO2e/production ton) 0.493 0.485 0.481 0.476 0.473
Percentage reduction from base year 2013 (%) 5.7% 7.3% 8.0% 9.0% 9.6%
Percentage reduction targeted (%) 3.4% 5.0% 7.9% 8.7% 9.4%
Scope 1 (Direct emissions) Emission (kiloton-CO2e) 6,364 6,587 6,595 6,394 6,323*
Intensity (t-CO2e/ Sales million yen) 4.439 4.575 4.439 4.123 4.194
Scope 2 (Indirect emissions) Emission (kiloton-CO2e) 1,453 1,305 1,349 1,442 1,327*
Intensity (t-CO2e/ Sales million yen) 1.013 0.906 0.899 0.930 0.880
Scope 1+2 Emission (kiloton-CO2e) 7,817 7,892 7,944 7,836 7,650*
Intensity (t-CO2e/ Sales million yen) 5.453 5.481 5.347 5.052 5.074
Scope 1 breakdown by GHG type (kiloton CO2e) CO2 6,809 6,850 6,932 6,832 6,623
CH4 161 157 153 148 149
N2O 847 885 859 856 878
HFC N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A.
PFC N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A.
SF6 N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A.
NF3 N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A. N.A.
Total 7,817 7,892 7,944 7,836 7,650*
  • *Part of the GHG emission for FY2019 have been assured by a third party on this page.
  • 1)Calculation of Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Emissions
    • GHG emissions in Japan are calculated based on Act on Rationalizing Energy Use (Energy Conservation Act), Act on Promotion of Global Warming Countermeasures (Global Warming Act), and base emissions factors of individual electric power companies.
    • GHG emissions overseas are based on IPCC 2006 Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories and IEA CO2 emission factors by country in 2010.
    • Emissions of carbon dioxide (CO2) generated in conjunction with the use of fossil fuels do not include emissions relating to the supply of electric power or heat to other companies.
    • Emissions from fuels derived from biomass (black liquor, wood, etc.) that are subject to the Global Warming Act are calculated.
    • Since unit calorific values for non-fossil fuels emphasize comparability to reduction targets, the factors set in the FY2013 reporting are used.
  • 2)Calculation of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions related to manufacturing
    Emissions from the electric power business and transportation of products by company vehicles are not included

4. Scope 3 (FY2019)

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Category and Coverage Emission (kiloton-CO2e) Ratio (%) Scope
Domestic Overseas Total
1 Purchased goods and services;
- Emission from activities in producing raw materials, parts, purchased goods and sales materials
2,489 1,278 3,766 71.2% Consolidated companies
2 Capital goods;
- Emission from building and producing capital goods of our companies
150 118 267 5.1% Consolidated companies
3 Fuel-and-energy-related activities (not included in Scope 1 or 2);
- Emission from purchasing fuel, electricity, heats and generating electricity
340 318 657 12.4% Consolidated companies
4 Upstream transportation and distribution;
- Emission from transportation and distribution of raw materials, parts, purchased goods and sales materials to our companies
225 138 362 6.8% Consolidated companies
5 Waste generated in operations;
- Emission from transportation and disposal of waste generated in our companies
18 60 77 1.5% Consolidated companies
6 Business travel;
- Emission from business travel of employees
2 3 5 0.1% Consolidated companies
7 Employee commuting;
- Emission from employees commuting
8 11 19 0.4% Consolidated companies
8 Upstream leased assets1);
- Emission from operation of leased assets that our companies leased (not included in Scope 1 or 2)
0 0 0 0.0% Consolidated companies
9 Downstream transportation and distribution2);
- Emission from operating leased assets that our companies leased
0 0 0 0.0% Consolidated companies
10 Processing of sold products;
- Emission from processing of intermediate products by business operators
136 0 136 2.6% Consolidated companies
11 Use of sold products3);
- Emission from use of products by users (consumers, business operators)
0 0 0 0.0%  
12 End of life treatment of sold products4);
- Emission from transportation and disposal of products when disposing by users (consumers, business operators)
0 0 0 0.0%  
13 Downstream leased assets;
- Emission from operating leased assets that our companies leased
<0.1 0 <0.1 0.0%  
14 Franchises5);
- Emission by franchises
0 0 0 0.0%  
15 Investments6);
- Emission related with investments management.
0 0 0 0.0%  
Total 3,366 1,924 5,290    
  • *The total of purchased goods and services has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • 1)Calculated in Scope1, 2
  • 2)Category 4 Includes transport, delivery (upstream).
  • 3)Since the Group's main sales products, paper products, do not use energy during use, the Group considers that GHG emissions during product use are zero.
  • 4)The Group's main sales products are paper products, which emit CO2 when discarded. However, the Group's raw materials absorb CO2 when grown, so the Group's emissions are offset and considered to be zero.
  • 5)Since the Group is not the president of the franchise, the emissions sources falling under this category are considered to be zero.
  • 6)Since the Group is not an investment or financial institution, zero emissions sources are considered to fall under this category.

5. Energy consumption 1)

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Segment Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Fuel type of using
(Electric power equivalent GWh)
Oil 3,475 4,172 4,397 3,888 3,542
Coal 8,536 8,456 8,388 8,164 7,632
Gas 3,867 4,087 4,202 4,096 4,095
Purchased energy 4,067 3,868 3,920 4,160 3,852
Biomass, sludge,etc 30,807 32,583 33,037 33,076 33,024
Waste 6,910 7,136 7,328 7,195 7,273
Hydro 296 326 324 397 375
Solar 5 5 5 5 5
Sub total 57,962 60,633 61,601 60,982 59,797
Total energy consumption
(Crude Oil equivalent)
Consumption
(Million liter)
5,637 5,789 5,874 5,822 5,660*
Intensity
(kilo-liter/production ton)
0.368 0.369 0.369 0.364 0.365
Production capacity by energy type
(MW)
Thermal power 2) 1,622 1,622 1,697
Hydro power 72 72 72
Solar power 4 4 4
Real power generation by energy type
(GWh/ yr.) 3)
Thermal power 7,899 7,695 7,969
Hydro power 324 397 350
Solar power 5 5 5
Real power consumption
(GWh /yr.)
Total power consumption 11,121 11,100 11,091
Renewable energy power in total power consumption 4,390 4,451 4,611
Purchased power from renewable energy4) 0 0 0
Biomass power generation companies
Power generation capacity by type
(MW)
Biomass power generation 51 51 126
Energy input
(electric power equivalent GWh)
Coal 10 1.0 32.2
Oil 0.3 0.3 1.0
Biomass 402.2 414.3 667.7
  • *The consumption for FY2019 has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • 1)Energy conversion
    • Unit calorific values are calculated by using the following laws and international standards.
      [Japan]: Act on Rationalizing Energy Use (Energy Conservation Act) and Act on Promotion of Global Warming Countermeasures (Global Warming Act).
      The energy conversion of electric power from in-house hydropower generation uses 3.6 GJ per 1,000 kWh.
      [Overseas]: IPCC 2006 Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories
    • Consumption relating to the electric power business (supply of electricity or heat to other companies) and transport by Group-owned vehicles is excluded.
    • Energy relating to the supply of electric power or heat to other companies is excluded from fossil fuel and non-fossil fuel derived energy.
    • Since unit calorific values for non-fossil fuels emphasize comparability to reduction targets, the factors set in the FY2013 reporting are used.
  • 2)Thermal Power Generation by the Group
    • Thermal power generation includes power generation capacity of spare facilities. Thermal power generation refers to the sum of Oil and Coal, Biomass, Wastes burning alone and mixed burning.
  • 3)Performance of the Group's Power Generation
    • The total amount of electricity consumed and sold in-house is shown in the figure.
  • 4)Enter the amount of purchased electricity that can be proved to be derived from renewable energy, such as the Green Power Certification.

6. Acquisition status of environment management system (EMS)

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Segment As of March 31, 2019 As of March 31, 2020
Number of sites covered by ISO14001 136.0 137.0
Percentage of sites covered by ISO14001 (%) 99.3 100.0
  • Note: In Oji Group, 137 worksites are promoting to obtain ISO 14001 and all of them have obtained ISO 14001 certification as of March 31 2020.

7. Environmental fines and penalties

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  FY2018 FY2019
Environmental fines and penalties (yen) 0 (No occurrence) 0 (No occurrence)
  • Note:Violation of environmental laws and regulations such as water intake, drainage, air, waste, etc.

8. Environmental burden substances (BOD, COD, and SS) in wastewater and drainage amount

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[Target] Improve emission intensity of pollution materials more than 1% compared with the previous year
Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019 FY2020
BOD emission (ton) 7,971 8,504 7,913 7,860 7,740  
Emission intensity (kg/ production ton) 0.52 0.54 0.50 0.49 0.50  
(kg/million yen) 5.56 5.91 5.33 5.07 5.13  
Year-on-year improvement rate evaluation (Target) ×
-4.9%
×
FY2019 target:5.02 or less
(Reduced by 1% or more compared to the previous year)
COD emission (ton) 34,784 34,719 35,215 34,932 35,038  
Emission intensity (kg/ production ton) 2.27 2.21 2.21 2.19 2.26  
(kg/million yen) 24.26 24.11 23.70 22.52 23.24  
Year-on-year improvement rate evaluation (Target) ×
-5.0%
×
FY2019 target: 22.29 or less
(Reduced by 1% or more compared to the previous year)
SS emission (ton) 14,847 14,643 14,943 14,829 14,436  
Emission intensity (kg/ production ton) 0.97 0.93 0.94 0.93 0.93  
(kg/million yen) 10.36 10.17 10.06 9.56 9.58  
Year-on-year, improvement rate evaluation (Target)
-5.0%
×
FY2019 target: 9.46 or less
(Reduced by 1% or more compared to the previous year)
Total water drainage (thousand m3) 714,508 715,796 716,790 708,491 701,024*  
Drainage destination River and lake 284,400 285,278 285,470 280,690 277,845  
Sea 361,834 357,688 358,113 354,651 354,108  
Sewer 68,274 72,830 73,206 73,150 69,071  
  • *The total of water drainage has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • Note:BOD(Biochemical oxygen demand), COD(Chemical oxygen demand), SS(Suspended solids)
    Companies covered;all consolidated companies that be regulated with wastewater.

9. Amount of environment burden substances in emitted gas

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019 FY2020
  [Target] Improve intensity of SOX emission more than 1% compared with the previous year
SOx emission (ton) 6,729 7,107 6,435 6,394 5,704  
Emission intensity (kg/production ton) 0.44 0.45 0.40 0.40 0.37  
(kg/million yen) 4.69 4.94 4.33 4.12 3.78  
Year on year improvement rate achievement (Target) ×
-8.3%
(Reduced by 1% or more compared to the previous year)
NOx emission (ton) 10,617 11,093 11,206 10,834 10,750  
Emission intensity (kg/production ton) 0.69 0.71 0.70 0.68 0.69  
(kg/million yen) 7.41 7.70 7.54 6.99 7.13  
Dust emission (ton) 2,940 2,893 3,135 2,944 3,097  
Emission intensity (kg/production ton) 0.19 0.18 0.20 0.18 0.20  
(kg/million yen) 2.05 2.01 2.11 1.90 2.05  
  [Target] Reduce VOC emissions per unit of production to less than the 2010 unit (0.61).
VOC emission (ton) 521 594 621 523 481*  
Emission intensity (kg/production ton) 0.05 0.06 0.05 0.05 0.05  
(kg/million yen) 0.35 0.39 0.35 0.31 0.32  
Year on year improvement rate achievement (Target)
-47%
(Reduced by less than 0.61 to FY2010)
  • *The VOC emission for FY2019 has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • Note:Environmentally hazardous substance content in the emitted gas
    • Data of SOx, NOx and Dust cover all consolidated companies that be regulated.
    • VOC Emission data cover all consolidated companies that submit PRTR

10. Waste and PRTR Chemical Substances

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Industrial waste generation1) Domestic (AD kiloton) 1,517 1,484 1,494 1,517 1,458
Overseas (AD kiloton) 1,202 1,279 1,288 1,358 1,299
Total (AD kiloton) 2,719 2,762 2,782 2,875 2,757*
Generation intensity (AD kg/production ton) 177.7 176.0 174.7 180.0 177.8
(AD kg/million yen) 1,896 1,919 1,872 1,854 1,829
Efficient use amount (AD kiloton) 2,563 2,618 2,617 2,708 2,586
Landfill amount (Final disposal amount) Domestic (AD kiloton) 45 32 25 25 23
Overseas (AD kiloton) 110 112 140 141 149
Total (AD kiloton) 155 144 165 166 172
Landfill intensity (AD kg/production ton) 10.1 9.2 10.4 10.4 11.1
(AD kg/million yen) 108 100 111 107 114
Efficient use ratio   [Target] Domestic 99% or more, Overseas 95% or more by FY2020
Domestic (%) 97.0 97.9 98.3 98.3 98.4
Overseas (%) 90.8 91.2 89.1 89.6 88.5
Hazardous waste generation amount (AD ton) 28,623 25,115 23,252 14,059 8,723
Generation intensity (AD kg/production ton) 1.87 1.60 1.46 0.88 0.56
(AD kg/million yen) 19.97 17 16 9 6
PRTR Chemical substance released amount and transferred amount2) (ton) 815 842 826 787 750
Released and transferred intensity (kg/production ton) 82.6 85.2 82.2 77.7 76.8
(kg/million yen) 0.57 0.59 0.56 0.51 0.50
  • AD: Air-Dry; "naturally" dry (exposed to air)
  • *The total of industrial waste generation has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • 1)The amount of industrial waste generated includes the amount of valuable resources.
  • 2)PRTR data cover all consolidated companies that submit PRTR

11. Amounts of Substances Subject to the PRTR Law Released and Transferred (FY 2019)

Scope of data calculation below are consolidated basis. If different, we added notices.

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Chemical Substance (unit) Handled amount including generated amount Amount Released Amount Transferred Total Amount
Zinc compounds (water-soluble) (ton) 8.3 1.1 0.7 1.8
n-Butyl Acrylate (ton) 4.9 0.3 0.2 0.5
2-Aminoethanol (ton) 13.5 0.01 0.1 0.1
Asbestos (ton) 7.1 - 7.1 7.1
Isoprene (ton) 8.2 0.1 - 0.1
Ethylbenzene (ton) 6.2 0.1 0.2 0.3
Ethylene oxide (ton) 1.5 0.01 - 0.01
Ferric chloride (ton) 111.8 - - -
Xylene (ton) 25.9 0.4 0.5 0.9
Chromium and trivalent chromium compounds (ton) 24.3 0.004 0.1 0.1
Chloroform (ton) 12.7 12.7 - 12.7
Vinyl acetate (ton) 437.7 1.1 0.6 1.6
Cyclohexylamine (ton) 2.4 2.0 - 2.0
2,2-Dibromo-2-cyanoacetamide (ton) 73.5 34.2 0.3 34.6
Styrene (ton) 105.7 - 0.1 0.1
Dioxins (mg-TEQ) 1,195.4 260.0 935.5 1,195.4
Decanoic acid (ton) 8.1 0.01 - 0.01
Copper water-soluble salt (ecept for complex salt) (ton) 3.7 3.7 - 3.7
Sodium dodecyl sulfate (ton) 3.5 2.1 - 2.1
1,2,4-Trimethylbenzene (ton) 14.0 0.03 0.02 0.05
Toluene (ton) 2,575.1 447.1 177.1 624.3
Hexamethylene diacrylate (ton) 3.3 - - -
Nickel (ton) 16.5 0.01 0.02 0.02
Methyl 4-hydroxybenzoate (ton) 1.2 0.2 0.1 0.2
Phenol (ton) 5.0 0.01 0.2 0.2
Hydrogen fluoride and its water-soluble salts (ton) 3.2 3.2 - 3.2
1-bromopropane (ton) 1.3 1.2 0.1 1.3
n-Hexane (ton) 17.9 0.5 0.3 0.8
Benzene (ton) 18.2 16.0 - 16.0
Boron compounds (ton) 228.6 20.5 0.9 21.4
Poly (oxyethylene) alkyl ether (alkyl C=12-15) (ton) 4.4 0.1 0.1 0.2
Sodium poly (oxyethylene) dodecyl ether sulfate (ton) 5.9 4.1 - 4.1
Formaldehyde (ton) 1.6 0.9 0.03 0.9
Manganese and its compounds (ton) 7.5 6.2 - 6.2
Methylnaphthalene (ton) 264.7 1.3 - 1.3
Methylenebis (4.1-phenylene) = diisocyanate (ton) 1.6 - - -
Total 4,031 559 191 750
  • The Data covers all consolidated companies that submit PRTR.
  • Excluding dioxins, numbers prepared for substances of which one ton or more (0.5 tons or more Specified Class 1 Designated Chemical Substances) is handled ( including amount produced).

12. Usage of main raw materials

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Main raw materials FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Woodchip and lumber (kilo ton) 12,545 13,089 13,337 13,432 13,171
Recovered paper (kilo ton) 4,300 4,329 4,367 4,343 4,339
Pulp (kilo ton) 288 325 358 341 328
Purchased containerboard and corrugated sheet (kilo ton) 2,941 2,994 3,069 3,309 3,262
Total (kilo ton) 20,073 20,738 21,130 21,425 21,100
  • Note:Amount includes intra-group transaction

13. Water Resource

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019 FY2020
  [Target] Improve intensity of water intake 1% or more compared with the previous year
Water intake (thousand m3) 750,447 743,683 744,606 740,889 737,129*  
Water intensity (m3/ production ton) 49.0 47.4 46.8 46.4 47.5  
(m3/ million yen) 523.5 516.5 501.1 477.7 488.9  
Year on year improvement rate achievement (Target) X (Reduced by 1% or more compared to the previous year)
Breakdown of water intake (thousand m3) Surface water (river, lake, sea, brackish water) 440,475 436,914 436,108 439,262 435,434  
Groundwater (well water, subsoil water) 148,509 150,227 150,091 151,295 147,175  
Third party organization (water supply, city water) 161,463 156,542 158,408 150,332 154,520  
Recycled water amount (thousand m3) 678,576 711,963 701,109 693,867 686,966  
Recycled ratio (%) 90% 96% 94% 94% 93%  
  • *The water intake for FY2019 has been assured by a third party on this page.

Changes in water consumption

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Water intake (thousand m3) 750,447 743,683 744,606 740,889 737,129
Water drainage (thousand m3) 714,508 715,796 716,789 708,489 701,024
Water consumption (thousand m3) 35,939 27,887 27,817 32,400 36,105
Water consumption intensity (m3/ million yen) 25.07 19.37 18.72 20.89 23.95

14. Water intensity in Electric Power Business1)

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  FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Gross generation (MWh) 238,880 410,896 412,587 415,631 700,887
Water intake (m3) 991,274 1,516,012 1,560,392 1,537,505 2,090,868
Water intensity (m3/MWh) 4.15 3.69 3.78 3.70 2.98
  • 1) Electric power companies (Oji Green Energy Nichinan Co. Ltd., Oji Green Energy Ebetsu Co. Ltd., MPM Oji Eco Energy Co., Ltd.)

15. Paper recycle

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Recycled amount (kilo ton) 4,029 4,066 4,093 4,081 4,010
Recycled rate (%) 64.3% 63.5% 64.0% 64.0% 65.6%
  • Note:Scope of Paper recycle; Oji Paper, Oji Materia, Oji F-Tex, Oji Nepia

16. Environment-related data by segment

Domestic and overseas environmental burden data (FY 2019)

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  Operating sites Production (kilo ton) GHG Water resource Industrial waste Domestic chemical substances Environmental burden in wastewater Environmental burden in emission gas
Emission (CO2e)
(Thousand ton)
Intensity
(tCO2e/production ton)
Water withdrawl
(Thousand m3)
Intensity
(m3/ production ton)
Final disposal amount
(Appearance ton)
Intensity
(kg/ production ton)
PRTR chemical substances
(Released and transferred amount ton)
Intensity
(g/ production ton)
BOD
(ton)
COD
(ton)
SS
(ton)
SOx (SO2 conversion)
(ton)
NOx (NO2 conversion)
(ton)
Soot and Dust
(ton)
Industrial Material Business 163 6,610 3,060 0.463 194,290 29.4 12,705 1.9 134 24 3,399 4,029 2,359 1,759 3,008 150
Household and Consumer Product Business 7 201 35 0.174 4,093 20.4 67 0.3 (*1) (*1) (*1) 196 47 <1 4 0
Functional Materials Business 27 759 658 0.867 61,692 81.3 7,551 10.0 588 1,299 1,069 174 937 864 530 66
Forest Resources and Environment Marketing Business 36 3,288 511 0.155 61,323 18.7 44,592 13.6 <1 0 1,581 11,844 354 223 385 1,824
Printing and Communications Media Business 7 3,448 2,839 0.823 361,246 104.8 16,481 4.8 52 19 765 18,781 8,903 2,857 6,175 287
Other business 46 1,202 457 0.380 54,484 45.3 90,203 75.0 14 693 925 13 1,837 0 650 770
Total (consolidated companies) 287 15,507 7,560 0.488 737,129 47.5 171,599 11.1 750 77 7,740 35,038 14,436 5,704 10,750 3,097
  • Production volume includes the volume of transactions within the group.
  • Greenhouse gas emissions are calculated under the following conditions.
    1. Emission factors in the following laws and international standards are used.
      [Japan]: Act on Rationalizing Energy Use (Energy Conservation Act), Act on Promotion of Global Warming Countermeasures (Global Warming Act), and base emissions factors of individual electric power companies.
      [Overseas]: IPCC 2006 Guidelines for National Greenhouse Gas Inventories and IEA CO2 emission factors by country in 2010.
    2. Emissions relating to transport of products, etc. by Group-owned vehicles are not included.
    3. Emissions of carbon dioxide (CO2) generated in conjunction with the use of fossil fuels do not include emissions relating to the supply of electric power or heat to other companies.
    4. Emissions from fuels derived from biomass (black liquor, wood, etc.) that are subject to the Global Warming Act are calculated.
    5. Since unit calorific values for non-fossil fuels emphasize comparability to reduction targets, the factors set in the FY2013 reporting are used.
  • The environmental impact (BOD, COD, SS) of water emissions and the environmental impact (SOx, NOx, soot and dust) of air emissions are the amounts of emissions from business sites to which regulations are applied.

Note: (*1) Emissions not listed because there are no sites where regulations are applied.

17. Changes of forest certification acquisition rate

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  FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Overseas Forest Plantations (Production forest) Area (ha) 230,747 228,133 202,646 236,610 237,353
Forest certification acquisition (%) 84% 84% 89% 92% 94%
Company-owned Forests in Japan (Production forest) Area (ha) 172,641 172,641 172,641 172,641 172,641
Forest certification acquisition (%) 100% 100% 100% 100% 100%
  • Production forest:A forest whose main purpose is to produce timber while considering environmental protection.

18. Forest plantation business

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Plantation company Year established Planted area (ha) Remarks
(Area and country) Forest certification code
Sounthland Plantation Forest Company of New Zealand Ltd. 1992 8,928 https://www.spfl.co.nz/
(SPFL) (South Island, New Zealand) FSC®C008418
Albany Palnataion Forest Company of Australia Ltd. 1993 7,625 http://www.albanyplantations.com.au/#
(APFL) (Western Australia, Australia)  
Quy Nhon Plantation Forest Company of Vietnam Ltd. 1995 9,294  
(QPFL) (Bin Dinh pro, Vietnam) FSC®C016623
Green Triangle Plantation Forest Company of Australia Pty. Ltd. 1997 3,082  
(GPFL) (Victoria, Australia)  
Huizhou Nanyou Forest Development Co., Ltd. 2002 4,100  
(KPFL) (Huizhou, China)  
PT Korintiga Hutani 1998 37,436  
(KTH) (Kalimantan, Indonesia) AJA/IFCC-PEFC/FMC-HT/00038/I/2018
Truong Thanh Oji Plantation Forest Company Limited 2011 2,286  
(TTO) (Minas Gerais, Brazil)  
Celulose Nipo-Brasileira S.A 1973 145,930 http://www.cenibra.com.br/
(CENIBRA) (Minas Gerais, Brazil) FSC®C008495
Pan Pac Forest Products Ltd 1971 34,959 https://www.panpac.co.nz/
(PAN PAC) (North island, New Zealand) FSC®C017103
Total (ha) 253,640  

19. Procurement volume of wood chips and market pulp for Oji Group in FY 2019

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Origin Wood chip Raw material composition Origin Market pulp Raw material composition
(k BDT) (%) (k ADT) (%)
Thai 964.4 20% Planted tree New Zealand 67.7 35% Planted tree, Sawmil residue
Japan 943.1 20% Sawmill residue Brazil 66.5 34% Planted tree
Vietnam 922.2 19% Planted tree Canada 34.0 17% Regrowt forest
Australia 649.3 13% Planted tree Japan 12.1 6% Sawmill residue
Indonesia 349.2 7% Planted tree Sweden 8.5 4% Regrowt forest
Chili 293.8 6% Planted tree U.S.A. 5.2 3% Planted tree, Sawmil residue
U.S.A. 253.0 5% Sawmill residue Finland 0.4 0% Regrowt forest
New Zealand 148.2 3% Planted tree Chili 0.0 0% Planted tree
Malaysia 141.0 3% Planted tree Total 194.4 100%  
Fiji 94.2 2% Planted tree
South Africa 76.4 2% Planted tree
Total 4,834.7 100%  
  • We have confirmed that the wood chips and the market pulp are wood raw materials that meet FSC® certifiied materials and FSC® requirements.

20. Changes in CO2 absorption and fixed amount by 440,000 ha of Oji Group production forest

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  FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019 Average (CO2 ton/ year)
Actual carbon stock*1 (kilo CO2 ton) 116,697 117,338 119,259 120,791 121,505
Net increment in carbon stock**2(kilo CO2 ton) 467 641 1,920 1,533 713 1,055
  • *1Actual carbon stocks in living biomass in remaining production forest, CO2 tons = Actual merchantable volume m3 at the end of FY2019 x Biomass expansion factor (1+ Root shoot ratio) 1.7 x Wood density 0.5 ton/m3 x Carbon fraction of dry matter 0.5 x CO2 conversion factor 44/12.
    Also, actual merchantable volume m3 at the end of FY2019 includes a biomass loss due to logging in FY2019.
  • **2Net increment in carbon stocks, CO2 tons = actual carbon stock at the end of FY 2019 - actual carbon stock at the end of FY 2018.

21. Environmental conservation activities

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Group company Country/ Area Program
1. Oji Forest & Products Hokkaido, Japan Sarufutsu Itou Conservation Activities
2. Oji Forest & Products Hokkaido, Japan Conservation activities for endangered alpine plants
3. Oji Forest & Products Yamanashi, Japan Lily-of-the-Valley Habitat Conservation
4. Oji Forest & Products Kochi, Japan Measures to Protect the Fairy Pitta (Koyagauchi company-owned forest in Kochi Prefecture)
5. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Mutumu Project
6. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Initiatives for preserving biodiversity
7. Pan Pac New Zealand Conservation activity for Kiwi
8. Oji Holdings Tokyo, Japan Forest Picture Book Contest and Environmental Class
9. SPFL New Zealand Rare, Threatened and Endangered (RTE) species

Social

1. Employee

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Segment Scope As of Mar 31, 2018 As of Mar 31, 2019 As of Mar 31, 2020
Number of permanent employees Consolidated 17,082 36,309 36,810
Number of temporary employees Consolidated 2,446 2,705 2,507
Men and women rates (%) Consolidated (Male) 84.29 80.99 81.45
Consolidated (Female) 15.71 19.01 18.55
Permanent employees voluntary turnover rates Oji HD 1.06 4.21 3.48
Oji MO 8.85 2.20 3.85
  • Oji HD; Oji Holdings, Oji MO; Oji Management office

2. Female managers rates

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Female managers rates (%) 2.0 2.5 2.9 3.1 3.5
  • For 16 group companies

3. Female employment rates in comprehensive work

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Female employment rates in comprehensive work (%) 27 43 44 34 33
  • For 16 group companies

4. Annual total working hours (hours / year)

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Segment FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Annual total working hours
(hours / year)
1,933 1,861 1,839 1,825 1,827
  • Oji Group Tokyo Headquarters Area (30 companies / departments)

5. Human rights violations (cases)

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Segment Scope FY2018 FY2019
Number of human rights violations (cases) Consolidated 6 4
  • For group companies in Japan

6. Number of worksites acquired OHSAS18001 certification

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Segment Scope Domestic and overseas As of October 2019*1 As of May 2020*2
Number of worksites acquired OHSAS18001 certification / Number of all worksites Consolidated Domestic 0 (239) 0 (240)
Overseas 9 (70) 3 (69)
  • *Note:At the same time as renew the OHSAS 18001 certification, it does not include the worksites that have acquired ISO 45001 certification. (*1;2 sites, *2;4 sites)

7. Lost Time Injury Frequency Rate and severity rate for safety

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Segment Scope FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
LTIFR1) Oji Group Consolidated 1.07 1.03 0.89 0.88*
Domestic 0.61 0.79 0.76 0.67*
Overseas 1.56 1.27 1.01 1.08*
Manufacturing3) 1.15 1.02 1.20 1.20
Pulp, paper and paper product manufacturing3) 1.31 1.46 1.88 1.94
Severity rate2) Oji Group Consolidated 0.22 0.22 0.02 0.12
Domestic 0.22 0.22 0.03 0.22
Overseas 0.22 0.21 0.01 0.02
Manufacturing3) 0.07 0.01 0.10 0.10
Pulp, paper and paper product manufacturing3) 0.04 0.24 0.22 0.63
  • *The LTIFR for 2019 has been assured by a third party on this page.
  • Period: January 1 to December 31
  • 1)LTIFR:
    • LTIFR is short for lost time injury frequency rate.
    • LTIFR is an indicator of the frequency of occupational accidents as the number of fatalities and injuries (fatal accidents and accidents resulting in at least one day of lost work) caused by occupational accidents per one million working hours. LTIFR = (Number of fatalities and injuries due to occupational accidents ÷ Cumulative number of hours worked) × 1,000,000
    • Total working hours are calculated based on the number of group company employees (regular employees and temporary / non-regular employees) as of the end of September every year, assuming the annual working hours per person is 2,000 hours.
    • Unlike the figures in previous years, the frequency rate calculation of each year shown in the graph above is adjusted retroactively to also include accidents at overseas group companies that are not determined to be at the level of accidents accompanied by injuries with lost work days in Japan.
  • 2)Severity rate:
    • Number of workday lost / total work hours x 1,000 (Fatalities and severe incidents =7,500 days, temporary work lost = lost calendar days x 300/365)
    • The calculation method of the severity rate has been changed as follows.The severity rate calculation includes accidents at overseas group companies, which are similar to lost-time accidents in Japan, based on the standards set by the Company.
  • 3)Manufacturing, Pulp, paper and paper product manufacturing:
    • The data is quoted from an occupational accident survey (investigator: Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare, target worksites: 100 or more employees).

8. Lost time incidents and fatalities

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Segment Scope FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 FY2019
Number of work related lost time incidents1) Oji Group Consolidated 80 77 69 68
Domestic (Permanent employees) 20 25 24 21
Domestic (Non permanent employees) 3 5 6 4
Overseas (Permanent employees) 53 46 38 43
Overseas (Non permanent employees) 4 1 1 0
Contractors2) Consolidated 8 10 20 10
Domestic 8 10 20 10
Overseas - - - -
Number of work related fatalities Oji Group Consolidated 2 2 0 1
Domestic (Permanent employees) 1 1 0 1
Domestic (Non permanent employees) 0 0 0 0
Overseas (Permanent employees) 1 1 0 0
Overseas (Non permanent employees) 0 0 0 0
Contractors2) Consolidated 1 0 1 0
Domestic 1 0 1 0
Overseas 0 0 0 0
Occasional entering Contractors3) 0 2 2 1
Domestic 0 1 1 0
Overseas 0 1 1 1
  • Period: January 1 to December 31
  • Target: consolidated companies,contractors,occasional entering contractors
  • 1)Work related lost time incident: If 2 persons injured at one time,it counts 2.
    The aggregation method of number of work related lost time incidents has been changed from last year's method as follows.The number of lost time accidents at overseas group companies includes cases that are judged to be a non-lost-time accidents in Japan.
  • 2)Contractors: affiliates being resident on the Group’s premises (non-consolidate companies in Oji Group and non-Oji Group companies)
  • 3)Occasional entering contractors: Business operators who enter the Group’s premises on a temporary basis.
  • Unlike the figures in previous years, the number of work related lost time incidents is adjusted retroactively to also include accidents at overseas group companies that are not determined to be at the level of accidents accompanied by injuries with lost work days in Japan.

9. Oji Group health and safety education records 2019 (in Japan)

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Safety and Health Education programs Total
1. General Safety and Health Managers Seminar, Safety and Health Seminar for Top management 10
2. Education at the Time of appointment of a Safety Officer (including complementary education) 155
3. Health Officer education (including complementary education) 20
4. Safety and Health Promoter education (for worksites less than 50 workers) 24
5. Foremen, etc. education/Safety and Health Controller education (including Capacity development) 371
6. Education at the time of employment (for new employees) 1,031
7. Education for relocated and transferred employees 271
8. Skill training course (Operations Chief or training for restricted employment) 1,137
9. Special education (Education for safety and health to those who are currently engaged in dangerous or harmful work) 2,289
10. Risk assessment training 264
11. OSHMS (Occupational Safety and Health Management System) related education/training 33
12. Machine safety education 84
13. Chemical Management education 307
14. Work-related  
  Safety and Health education for workers in charge of dangerous or harmful work (except for Special Education) 225
Safety education on heavy machines including forklifts 4,222
Danger and safety sensory education 2,013
Health and safety education on dangerous chemicals/powder substances (powder dust) 280
Safety education on electricity/education for workers responsible for power control 1,033
Health and safety education on ionizing radiation 353
Others 469
15. For each rank  
  Health and safety education 1- 5 years after joining the company 842
Health and safety education for junior workers 262
Health and safety education for middle/senior-level workers 1,774
Health and safety education for general workers 588
Health and safety education for managers and supervisors 1,056
Education for employees in charge of safety education (including instructors) 229
Others 294
16. Training and lecture  
  KYT training/ KYT leader training (KYT: Kiken Yochi Training (Hazard Prediction training)) 263
First aid training (including AED (Automated External Defibrillator)) 909
Prevention of heatstroke 9,900
Mental health and Health promotion 947
Traffic safety 6,276
Others 7,100
17. Other (education on a variety of qualifications and work) 709
18. Other (fire and earthquake drill) 9,598
Total 55,338
  • Scope of aggregation: The scope of aggregation covers domestic companies, but does not include some non-production bases (head offices, sales offices, etc., which are primarily responsible for administrative affairs).

10. Social contribution

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Segment Scope FY2018 FY2019
Total Amount of corporate donations (Million yen) Consolidated 435 225

11. Social contribution activities

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Group company Country/ Area Program
1. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Partnerships with Beekeepers
2. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Agricultural Partnerships.
3. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Action and Citizenship Project
4. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Improving access to the world information of the communities "Computer classes"
5. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil UNIECO - Company-Community Integration Units
6. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Open Doors Project
7. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Indigenous peoples
8. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Health Campaigns
9. CENIBRA Minas Gerais, Brazil Supports the management of FIA (Childhood and Youth Fund)
10. Pan Pac Hastings, New Zealand Sponsorship of Hawke’s Bay Rescue Helicopter Trust
11. QPFL Binh Dinh, Vietnam Dispatching a team of doctors to remote villages etc.

Governance

1. Structure of the Board of Directors

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Breakdown As of June 2020
Number of Directors 12
Number of Outside Directors 3
Number of Independent Outside Directors 3
Number of Female Director 1

2. Status of attendance at the Board of Director's Meeting

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Positions Name Status of attendance at the Board of Director's Meeting in FY2019
Director, Chairman of the Board Susumu Yajima 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, President and CEO Masatoshi Kaku 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Executive Vice President Ryoji Watari 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Senior Executive Officer Yoshiaki Takeda 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Senior Executive Officer Shoji Fujiwara 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Senior Executive Officer Yoshiki Koseki 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Senior Executive Officer Ryuichi Kisaka 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Executive Officer Kazuhiko Kamada 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Executive Officer Hiroyuki Isono 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Executive Officer Koichi Ishida 15 / 15 (100%)
Director of the Board, Executive Officer Fumio Shindo
(Appointed June 2019)
10 / 10 (100%)
Independent Outside Director Michihiro Nara 14 / 15 (93%)
Independent Outside Director Toshihisa Takata
(Appointed June 2019)
10 / 10 (100%)

3. Structure and attendance of Nomination Committee

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Positions Name Status of attendance at the Nomination Committee Meeting in FY 2019
Director, Chairman of the Board Susumu Yajima 1 / 1 (100%)
Director of the Board, President and CEO Masatoshi Kaku 1 / 1 (100%)
Independent Outside Director Michihiro Nara 1 / 1 (100%)
Independent Outside Director Toshihisa Takata
(Appointed June 2019)
1 / 1 (100%)

4. Structure and attendance of Compensation Committee

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Positions Name Status of attendance at the Compensation Committee Meeting in FY 2019
Director, Chairman of the Board Susumu Yajima 2 / 2 (100%)
Director of the Board, President and CEO Masatoshi Kaku 2 / 2 (100%)
Independent Outside Director Michihiro Nara 2 / 2 (100%)
Independent Outside Director Toshihisa Takata
(Appointed June 2019)
1 / 1 (100%)

5. Structure of Audit & Supervisory Board

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Breakdown As of June 2020
Number of Audit & Supervisory Board members 5
Number of Outside Audit & Supervisory Board members 3
Number of Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board members 3
  • *Norio Henmi, an Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board Member, retired on November 29, 2020.
    Accordingly, the number of Outside Audit & Supervisory Board Members has been changed to two and Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Members to two.

6. Status of attendance at the Audit & Supervisory Board Meeting

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Positions Name Status of attendance at the Audit & Supervisory Board Meeting in FY 2019
Audit & Supervisory Board member Tomihiro Yamashita 14 / 14 (100%)
Audit & Supervisory Board member Nobuko Otsuka
(Appointed June 2019)>
10 / 10 (100%)
Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board member Makoto Katsura 14 / 14 (100%)
Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board member Mikinao Kitada 14 / 14 (100%)
Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board member Norio Henmi 14 / 14 (100%)

7. Total amount of remuneration, etc. fro Directors and Audit & Supervisory Board Members FY2019

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Position No. of Personnel Total remuneration (million yen) Fixed remuneration (million yen) Performance-linked remuneration (million yen)
Bonuses Stock-based remuneration
Director 17 684 316 211 155
(Independent Outside Director) (3) (30) (30) (-) (-)
Audit & Supervisory Board Member 6 91 91 - -
(Independent Outside Audit & Supervisory Board Member) (3) (39) (39) (-) (-)
Total 23 775 408 211 155
  • *Note:Numbers less than one million yen are rounded down to the nearest million.

8. Total amount of consolidated compensation for officers whose total amount of compensation is 100 million yen or more

Not applicable because there is no single person who receives a total amount of remuneration, etc. of 100 million yen or more.

9. Remuneration of the Company's Accounting Auditors

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Segment FY2019
Remuneration of the Company's Accounting Auditors (million yen) 254
Remuneration of the Company's Accounting Auditors (million yen) 6

10. Political contribution amount

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Segment FY2019
Political contribution amount (thousand yen) 1,821

11. Shares of the Company

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Segment As of September 2020
Total number of shares authorized to be issued 2,400,000,000
Total number of shares issued 1,014,381,817
Treasury stock 22,330,276
Total number of shareholders 72,568
Foreign shareholding ratio (%) 22

12. Major shareholders top10 (As of September 2020)

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Shareholder name shares held (thousand shares) % of total shares issued
The Master Trust Bank of Japan, Ltd. (Trust account) 93,038 9.4
Custody Bank of Japan, Ltd. (Trust account) 60,751 6.1
Custody Bank of Japan, Ltd. (Trust account 4) 34,639 3.5
Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation 31,668 3.2
Nippon Life Insurance Company 25,658 2.6
Mizuho Bank, Ltd. 21,636 2.2
Oji Group Employee Stock-holding Association 20,141 2.0
Custody Bank of Japan, Ltd. (Trust account 5) 17,097 1.7
The Norinchukin Bank 16,654 1.7
Chieko Fujisada 14,844 1.5

13. Anti-corruption

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Segment FY2019
Number of staff dismissed due to non-compliance with anti-corruption policies 0
Cost of fines, penalties or settlements in relation to corruption (yen) 0
Provisions for fines and settlements in relation to corruption (yen) 0