Conflict Minerals Report

This Conflict Minerals Report (“Report”) of Synaptics Incorporated and its consolidated subsidiaries (“Synaptics,” the “Registrant” or “we”) for the year ended December 31, 2017 (the “Reporting Period”), is presented to comply with Rule 13p-1 under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (the “Rule”), the instructions to Form SD, and the Public Statement on the Effect of the Recent Court of Appeals Decision on the Conflict Minerals Rule issued by the Director of the Division of Corporation Finance of the Securities and Exchange Commission on April 29, 2014. Please refer to the Rule, Form SD, and the Securities and Exchange Commission’s (“SEC”) Release No. 34-67716 issued by the SEC on August 22, 2012 for definitions to the terms used in this Report, unless otherwise defined herein. Note that in accordance with Instruction 3 to Item 1.01 of Form SD, this Report does not include information regarding certain companies and assets that we acquired during calendar year 2017 and that were not previously obligated to provide a specialized disclosure report with respect to conflict minerals.

Synaptics is a leading worldwide developer and supplier of custom-designed human interface product solutions that enable people to interact more easily and intuitively with a wide variety of mobile computing, communications, entertainment, and other electronic devices. Synaptics currently generates revenue from the markets for smartphones, tablets, personal computer, or PC, products, primarily notebook computers, Internet of Things, or IoT, which includes devices with voice, speech and video within smart homes and other select electronic devices, including devices in automobiles, with our customized human interface solutions. Every solution we deliver either contains or consists of our touch-, display driver- or fingerprint authentication-based-, voice and speech-, and video-semiconductor solutions, which includes our chip, customer-specific firmware, and software. We generally supply our human interface product solutions to our original equipment manufacturer (OEM) customers through their contract manufacturers, which take delivery of our products and pay us directly for such products.

Synaptics does not engage in the actual mining of conflict minerals (the “Minerals”), does not make purchases of raw ore or unrefined Minerals from mines, and is many steps removed in the supply chain from the mining of the Minerals. We purchase the materials used in our products from a large network of suppliers, who may contribute necessary Minerals to our products. The smelters and refiners used by our suppliers are in the best position in the total supply chain to know the origin of ores, which cannot be determined with any certainty once the ores are smelted, refined and converted to ingots, bullions or other Minerals-containing derivatives. We rely on our suppliers to assist with our due diligence efforts, including our suppliers’ self-identification of the smelters and refiners used in their supply chain, and the countries from which the Minerals used in their supply chain may originate.

 

I.                   Products

The following products were identified during the Reporting Period as products that may contain conflict minerals necessary to the functionality or production of products manufactured, or contracted to manufacture, by Synaptics:

  • Our personal computer, or PC, solutions, include our TouchPad™, ClickPad™, ForcePadzv, Dual Pointing Solutions, and TouchStyk™ product lines, which are touch-sensitive pads and other interfaces that sense the position, movement, force, or a combination thereof, applied by one or more fingers on its surface through the measurement of capacitance. We typically sell our PC solutions as a module to the contract manufacturers of OEMs for assembly into notebook computers or other PC products.

  • Our mobile solutions include our ClearPad™ product line, designed for clear, capacitive touchscreen solutions that enable the user to interact directly with the display on electronic devices, such as mobile smartphones, tablets, and automobiles, and our family of ClearView™ Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) and Organic Light Emitting Diode (OLED) display drivers. We typically sell our ClearPad products as a chip, together with customer-specific firmware, to sensor manufacturers or OLED or LCD manufacturers to integrate into their touch-enabled products. A discrete touchscreen product typically consists of a transparent, thin capacitive sensor that can be placed over any display, such as an LCD or OLED and combined with a flexible circuit material and a touch controller chip. A display integrated touchscreen product typically consists of a capacitive touch sensor embedded into the LCD panel, combined with a flexible circuit material and a touch controller chip.

  • Our ClearView™ display driver products offer advanced image processing and low power technology for displays on electronic devices, including smartphones and tablets. The adaptive image processing works in concert with proprietary customization options enabling development of efficient and cost-effective high-performance solutions and faster time to market.

  • Our TouchView™ products integrate touch and display technologies to deliver advanced performance and simplified design. Our proprietary algorithms synchronize touch sensing with display driving, effectively eliminating display-induced noise and improving capacitive sensing performance. TouchView is available in two-chip and single-chip (Touch and Display Driver Integration (TDDI)) configurations; both configurations reduce manufacturing complexity and simplify the supply chain for OEM manufacturers.

  • Our Fingerprint Identification products are used in both mobile and PC products. Our Natural ID™ products for mobile and SecurePad™ product for PC use capacitive imaging technology, while our Clear ID™ products are typically integrated into the display. Our technology uses sophisticated digital image processing to unlock devices and access online services such as retail, banking, and social media portals. We typically sell our fingerprint solutions to the module manufacturers of OEMs or directly to the OEM for assembly into mobile or PC products.

 

II.                Due Diligence

Based on the OECD Due Diligence Guidance for Responsible Supply Chains of Minerals from Conflict-Affected and High-Risk Areas (Third Edition OECD 2016) and the due diligence framework published by the Responsible Business Alliance (formerly the Electronic Industry Citizenship Coalition) (RBA) and the Global e-Sustainability Initiative (GeSI), including the Responsible Minerals Initiative’s (RMI) Conflict Minerals Reporting Template for calendar year 2017 (the “Template”), we took the following measures, during the Reporting Period, to determine the source and chain of custody for the Minerals which we believed necessary to the functionality or production of products manufactured, or contracted to be manufactured, by us in the Reporting Period.

 

1. Synaptics identified 79 suppliers, whom we believed could provide materials containing the Minerals necessary to the functionality or production of products manufactured by us, or contracted by us to be manufactured.

2. Synaptics sent out a Conflict Minerals survey, based on the Template, to the suppliers described in No. 1 above requesting them to (a) determine whether they supplied Synaptics with metals or materials containing the Minerals; (b) conduct independent due diligence on their own supply chain; (c) using RMI resources, identify all smelters in their supply chain that supply products containing the Minerals to Synaptics; and (d) download, complete and return the Template to Synaptics identifying all smelters and determining whether such smelters were certified as conflict-free by the RMI’s Third Party Audit program, now known as the Responsible Minerals Assurance Program (RMAP). For any non-conflict free certified smelters identified, Synaptics strongly recommended the supplier remove such non-conflict free certified smelters from the supplier’s supply chain and required the supplier to submit a plan to Synaptics detailing its efforts to remove or replace the non-conflict free certified smelter. In addition, Synaptics’ suppliers were required to establish and document a policy on conflict minerals.

3. All suppliers identified in No. 1 above completed the steps described in No. 2 above. 23 suppliers declared that their products did not contain any conflict minerals. Of the 56 suppliers who stated their products may contain conflict minerals, approximately 70% stated gold may be in the products supplied to Synaptics; approximately 77% stated tin may be in the products supplied to Synaptics; approximately 20% stated tantalum may be in the products supplied to Synaptics; and approximately 36% stated tungsten may be in the products supplied to Synaptics.

4. All of the suppliers who responded identified all smelters used in their supply chain in accordance with the Template and its instructions and of the suppliers that stated their products may contain conflict minerals, 89% certified that the metals or materials they supplied to Synaptics were conflict-free Minerals. The six suppliers who could not certify that 100% of their smelters were conflict-free sourced from a combined 245 different smelters, of which only two smelters were listed as non-conflict free smelters by the RMI1.

5. Synaptics compared the smelters identified by each of our suppliers to the list of smelters identified as conflict-free or “Active” by RMI. 99% of the smelters used by our suppliers appeared on this list and are certified by the RMI as conflict-free smelters. Based on the information provided by our suppliers, Synaptics believes that the facilities used to process the Minerals contained in Synaptics’ products include the smelters listed in Exhibit A below.

6.           a.  Our suppliers used approximately 39 different smelters located in 12 different countries for tantalum. These countries include Brazil, China, Estonia, Germany, India, Japan, Kazakhstan, Macedonia, Mexico, Russian Federation, Thailand and the United States of America. Of these smelters, 97% are certified conflict-free smelters as defined by the RMI.

b. Our suppliers used approximately 95 different smelters located in 30 different countries for gold. These countries include Australia, Austria, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, China, France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Mexico, Netherlands, Philippines, Russian Federation, Singapore, South Africa, South Korea, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey, the United Arab Emirates, the United States of America, and Uzbekistan. Of these smelters, 99% are certified conflict-free smelters as defined by the RMI.

c. Our suppliers used approximately 70 different smelters located in 14 different countries for tin. These countries include Belgium, Bolivia, Brazil, China, Indonesia, Japan, Malaysia, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Spain, Taiwan, Thailand, and the United States of America. Of these smelters, 100% are certified conflict-free smelters as defined by the RMI.

d. Our suppliers used approximately 41 different smelters located in 10 different countries for tungsten. These countries include Austria, Brazil, China, Germany, Japan, Philippines, Russian Federation, South Korea, the United States of America, and Vietnam. Of these smelters, 100% are certified conflict-free smelters as defined by the RMI.

7. Synaptics’ reasonable country of origin inquiry is based on surveys provided by its suppliers, which report on the conflict-free status of their smelters. Certain of Synaptics’ suppliers were unable to determine the countries of origin of the Minerals it provided to us, therefore, we are unable, at this time, to conclusively determine the countries of origin of all the Minerals used in our products.

During the Reporting Period, we conducted the due diligence efforts described in this Report to determine the mine or location of the Minerals in our products. We relied on the information provided by independent third party audit programs, such as the RMI, to determine whether the smelters disclosed by our suppliers had been conflict-free certified or were “Active smelters” who had committed to undergo a Responsible Minerals Assurance Process assessment, according to the RMI’s standards.

We continue to recommend to, and put pressure on, our suppliers who had non-conflict free certified smelters in their supply chain in calendar year 2017 to remove such non-conflict free certified smelters from their supply chain as soon as possible and we require such suppliers to submit a plan to Synaptics detailing their efforts to either remove or replace such smelter. We also have an audit plan in place, which was created to audit the design, performance and effectiveness of our due diligence framework and due diligence measures as they relate to the Minerals.

As discussed above, where possible, Synaptics has relied on third party assurances and certifications. For example, we accept as reliable any smelter that is a member of the RMI program. To the extent that other audited supplier certifications are provided to Synaptics, Synaptics may consider reliance on such certifications on a case-by-case basis.

III.             Additional Due Diligence and Risk Mitigation

We will continue to monitor our supply chain, including smelters used by our suppliers, to ensure that all smelters used by our suppliers continue to remain conflict-free. We will continue to monitor and pressure our supply chain to provide complete and accurate information regarding their smelters who provide the Minerals; continue to pressure our supply chain to either remove or replace non-conflict free certified smelters from their own supply chain; remove from our supply chain those suppliers who continually refuse to or who are unable to provide complete information regarding their smelters; remove from our supply chain those suppliers who continue to maintain non-conflict free certified smelters in their supply chain; and audit the results of supplier responses to the Template, including potential site visits to our supplier locations around the world, as required.

Due to the size, breadth and complexity of our supply chain, the process of successfully tracing all of the necessary Minerals used in our products back to their country of origin will require additional time and resources. Our ability to make determinations about the presence and source of origin of such Minerals in our products depends upon a number of factors including, but not limited to: (i) the respective due diligence efforts of our suppliers and their supply chain, as well as their willingness to disclose such information to us, and (ii) the ability and willingness of our supply chain to adopt the OECD Guidance and other initiatives or guidance that may develop over time with respect to responsible sourcing. The inability to obtain reliable information from any level of our supply chain could have a material impact on our ability to provide meaningful information on the presence and origin of necessary Minerals in our products’ supply chain with any reasonable degree of certainty. There can be no assurance that our suppliers will continue to cooperate with our diligence inquiries and our requests for certifications, or to provide us with the documentation or other evidence that we consider reliable in a timeframe sufficient to allow us to make a reasonable and reliable assessment following appropriate further diligence measures, as may be required.

 

 

 

Exhibit A

Smelters reported in Synaptics’ Supply Chain as of December 31, 2017:                                              

Smelter Name Smelter Country

A.L.M.T. TUNGSTEN Corp.

Japan

ACL Metais Eireli

Brazil

Advanced Chemical Company

United States

Aida Chemical Industries Co., Ltd.

Japan

Al Etihad Gold LLC

United Arab Emirates

Allgemeine Gold-und Silberscheideanstalt A.G.

Germany

Almalyk Mining and Metallurgical Complex (AMMC)

Uzbekistan

Alpha

United States

AngloGold Ashanti Corrego do Sitio Mineracao

Brazil

Argor-Heraeus S.A.

Switzerland

Asahi Pretec Corp.

Japan

Asahi Refining Canada Ltd.

Canada

Asahi Refining USA Inc.

United States

Asaka Riken Co., Ltd.

Japan

Asia Tungsten Products Vietnam Ltd.

Vietnam

AU Traders and Refiners

South Africa

Aurubis AG

Germany

Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas (Central Bank of the Philippines)

Philippines

Boliden AB

Sweden

C. Hafner GmbH + Co. KG

Germany

CCR Refinery - Glencore Canada Corporation

Canada

Cendres + Metaux S.A.

Switzerland

Changsha South Tantalum Niobium Co., Ltd.

China

Chenzhou Diamond Tungsten Products Co., Ltd.

China

Chenzhou Yunxiang Mining and Metallurgy Co., Ltd.

China

Chimet S.p.A.

Italy

China Tin Group Co., Ltd.

China

Chongyi Zhangyuan Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Conghua Tantalum and Niobium Smeltry

China

CV Ayi Jaya

Indonesia

CV Dua Sekawan

Indonesia

CV Gita Pesona

Indonesia

CV Serumpun Sebalai

Indonesia

CV Tiga Sekawan

Indonesia

CV United Smelting

Indonesia

CV Venus Inti Perkasa

Indonesia

D Block Metals, LLC

United States

Daejin Indus Co., Ltd.

South Korea

DODUCO Contacts and Refining GmbH

Germany

Dowa

Japan

Dowa

Japan

DSC (Do Sung Corporation)

South Korea

Eco-System Recycling Co., Ltd.

Japan

EM Vinto

Bolivia

Emirates Gold DMCC

United Arab Emirates

Exotech Inc.

United States

F&X Electro-Materials Ltd.

China

Fenix Metals

Poland

FIR Metals & Resource Ltd.

China

Fujian Jinxin Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Ganzhou Huaxing Tungsten Products Co., Ltd.

China

Ganzhou Jiangwu Ferrotungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Ganzhou Seadragon W & Mo Co., Ltd.

China

Geib Refining Corporation

United States

Gejiu Fengming Metallurgy Chemical Plant

China

Gejiu Jinye Mineral Company

China

Gejiu Kai Meng Industry and Trade LLC

China

Gejiu Non-Ferrous Metal Processing Co., Ltd.

China

Gejiu Yunxin Nonferrous Electrolysis Co., Ltd.

China

Global Advanced Metals Aizu

Japan

Global Advanced Metals Boyertown

United States

Global Tungsten & Powders Corp.

United States

Gold Refinery of Zijin Mining Group Co., Ltd.

China

Guangdong Hanhe Non-Ferrous Metal Co., Ltd.

China

Guangdong Xianglu Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Guangdong Zhiyuan New Material Co., Ltd.

China

Guanyang Guida Nonferrous Metal Smelting Plant

China

H.C. Starck Co., Ltd.

Thailand

H.C. Starck Hermsdorf GmbH

Germany

H.C. Starck Inc.

United States

H.C. Starck Ltd.

Japan

H.C. Starck Smelting GmbH & Co. KG

Germany

H.C. Starck Smelting GmbH & Co. KG

Germany

H.C. Starck Tantalum and Niobium GmbH

Germany

H.C. Starck Tungsten GmbH

Germany

Heimerle + Meule GmbH

Germany

Hengyang King Xing Lifeng New Materials Co., Ltd.

China

Heraeus Ltd. Hong Kong

China

Heraeus Precious Metals GmbH & Co. KG

Germany

HuiChang Hill Tin Industry Co., Ltd.

China

Huichang Jinshunda Tin Co., Ltd.

China

Hunan Chenzhou Mining Co., Ltd.

China

Hunan Chuangda Vanadium Tungsten Co., Ltd. Wuji

China

Hunan Chunchang Nonferrous Metals Co., Ltd.

China

Hydrometallurg, JSC

Russian Federation

Inner Mongolia Qiankun Gold and Silver Refinery Share Co., Ltd.

China

Ishifuku Metal Industry Co., Ltd.

Japan

Istanbul Gold Refinery

Turkey

Japan Mint

Japan

Japan New Metals Co., Ltd.

Japan

Jiangwu H.C. Starck Tungsten Products Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Copper Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Dinghai Tantalum & Niobium Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Gan Bei Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Ketai Advanced Material Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Tonggu Non-ferrous Metallurgical & Chemical Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Tuohong New Raw Material

China

Jiangxi Xinsheng Tungsten Industry Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Xiushui Xianggan Nonferrous Metals Co., Ltd.

China

Jiangxi Yaosheng Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

JiuJiang JinXin Nonferrous Metals Co., Ltd.

China

Jiujiang Nonferrous Metals Smelting Company Limited

China

Jiujiang Zhongao Tantalum & Niobium Co., Ltd.

China

JSC Ekaterinburg Non-Ferrous Metal Processing Plant

Russian Federation

JSC Uralelectromed

Russian Federation

JX Nippon Mining & Metals Co., Ltd.

Japan

Kazzinc

Kazakhstan

KEMET Blue Metals

Mexico

KEMET Blue Powder

United States

Kennametal Fallon

United States

Kennametal Huntsville

United States

Kennecott Utah Copper LLC

United States

Kojima Chemicals Co., Ltd.

Japan

Korea Zinc Co., Ltd.

South Korea

Kyrgyzaltyn JSC

Kyrgyzstan

LSM Brasil S.A.

Brazil

LS-NIKKO Copper Inc.

South Korea

Magnu's Minerais Metais e Ligas Ltda.

Brazil

Malaysia Smelting Corporation (MSC)

Malaysia

Malipo Haiyu Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Materion

United States

Matsuda Sangyo Co., Ltd.

Japan

Melt Metais e Ligas S.A.

Brazil

Metallic Resources, Inc.

United States

Metallo Belgium N.V.

Belgium

Metallo Spain S.L.U.

Spain

Metallurgical Products India Pvt., Ltd.

India

Metalor Technologies (Hong Kong) Ltd.

China

Metalor Technologies (Singapore) Pte., Ltd.

Singapore

Metalor Technologies (Suzhou) Ltd.

China

Metalor Technologies S.A.

Switzerland

Metalor USA Refining Corporation

United States

Metalurgica Met-Mex Penoles S.A. De C.V.

Mexico

Mineracao Taboca S.A.

Brazil

Mineracao Taboca S.A.

Brazil

Minsur

Peru

Mitsubishi Materials Corporation

Japan

Mitsubishi Materials Corporation

Japan

Mitsui Mining and Smelting Co., Ltd.

Japan

Mitsui Mining and Smelting Co., Ltd.

Japan

MMTC-PAMP India Pvt., Ltd.

India

Moliren Ltd.

Russian Federation

Moscow Special Alloys Processing Plant

Russian Federation

Nadir Metal Rafineri San. Ve Tic. A.S.

Turkey

Nankang Nanshan Tin Manufactory Co., Ltd.

China

Niagara Refining LLC

United States

Nihon Material Co., Ltd.

Japan

Ningxia Orient Tantalum Industry Co., Ltd.

China

NPM Silmet AS

Estonia

Nui Phao H.C. Starck Tungsten Chemicals Manufacturing LLC

Vietnam

O.M. Manufacturing (Thailand) Co., Ltd.

Thailand

O.M. Manufacturing Philippines, Inc.

Philippines

Ogussa Osterreichische Gold- und Silber-Scheideanstalt GmbH

Austria

Ohura Precious Metal Industry Co., Ltd.

Japan

OJSC "The Gulidov Krasnoyarsk Non-Ferrous Metals Plant" (OJSC Krastsvetmet)

Russian Federation

OJSC Novosibirsk Refinery

Russian Federation

Operaciones Metalurgical S.A.

Bolivia

PAMP S.A.

Switzerland

Philippine Chuangxin Industrial Co., Inc.

Philippines

Power Resources Ltd.

Macedonia

Prioksky Plant of Non-Ferrous Metals

Russian Federation

PT Aneka Tambang (Persero) Tbk

Indonesia

PT Aries Kencana Sejahtera

Indonesia

PT Artha Cipta Langgeng

Indonesia

PT ATD Makmur Mandiri Jaya

Indonesia

PT Babel Inti Perkasa

Indonesia

PT Bangka Prima Tin

Indonesia

PT Bangka Tin Industry

Indonesia

PT Belitung Industri Sejahtera

Indonesia

PT Bukit Timah

Indonesia

PT DS Jaya Abadi

Indonesia

PT Eunindo Usaha Mandiri

Indonesia

PT Inti Stania Prima

Indonesia

PT Karimun Mining

Indonesia

PT Kijang Jaya Mandiri

Indonesia

PT Lautan Harmonis Sejahtera

Indonesia

PT Menara Cipta Mulia

Indonesia

PT Mitra Stania Prima

Indonesia

PT Panca Mega Persada

Indonesia

PT Prima Timah Utama

Indonesia

PT Refined Bangka Tin

Indonesia

PT Sariwiguna Binasentosa

Indonesia

PT Stanindo Inti Perkasa

Indonesia

PT Sukses Inti Makmur

Indonesia

PT Sumber Jaya Indah

Indonesia

PT Timah (Persero) Tbk Kundur

Indonesia

PT Timah (Persero) Tbk Mentok

Indonesia

PT Tinindo Inter Nusa

Indonesia

PT Tommy Utama

Indonesia

PX Precinox S.A.

Switzerland

QuantumClean

United States

Rand Refinery (Pty) Ltd.

South Africa

Republic Metals Corporation

United States

Resind Industria e Comercio Ltda.

Brazil

RFH Tantalum Smeltery Co., Ltd./Yanling Jincheng Tantalum & Niobium Co., Ltd.

China

Royal Canadian Mint

Canada

Rui Da Hung

Taiwan

SAAMP

France

Samduck Precious Metals

South Korea

SAXONIA Edelmetalle GmbH

Germany

Schone Edelmetaal B.V.

Netherlands

SEMPSA Joyeria Plateria S.A.

Spain

Shandong Zhaojin Gold & Silver Refinery Co., Ltd.

China

Sichuan Tianze Precious Metals Co., Ltd.

China

Singway Technology Co., Ltd.

Taiwan

SOE Shyolkovsky Factory of Secondary Precious Metals

Russian Federation

Soft Metais Ltda.

Brazil

Solar Applied Materials Technology Corp.

Taiwan

Solikamsk Magnesium Works OAO

Russian Federation

South-East Nonferrous Metal Company Limited of Hengyang City

China

Sumitomo Metal Mining Co., Ltd.

Japan

T.C.A S.p.A

Italy

Taki Chemical Co., Ltd.

Japan

Tanaka Kikinzoku Kogyo K.K.

Japan

Tejing (Vietnam) Tungsten Co., Ltd.

Vietnam

Telex Metals

United States

Thaisarco

Thailand

The Refinery of Shandong Gold Mining Co., Ltd.

China

Tokuriki Honten Co., Ltd.

Japan

Torecom

South Korea

Ulba Metallurgical Plant JSC

Kazakhstan

Umicore Brasil Ltda.

Brazil

Umicore Precious Metals Thailand

Thailand

Umicore S.A. Business Unit Precious Metals Refining

Belgium

Unecha Refractory metals plant

Russian Federation

United Precious Metal Refining, Inc.

United States

Valcambi S.A.

Switzerland

Vietnam Youngsun Tungsten Industry Co., Ltd.

Vietnam

Western Australian Mint (T/a The Perth Mint)

Australia

White Solder Metalurgia e Mineracao Ltda.

Brazil

WIELAND Edelmetalle GmbH

Germany

Wolfram Bergbau und Hutten AG

Austria

Woltech Korea Co., Ltd.

South Korea

Xiamen Tungsten (H.C.) Co., Ltd.

China

Xiamen Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

Xinfeng Huarui Tungsten & Molybdenum New Material Co., Ltd.

China

Xinhai Rendan Shaoguan Tungsten Co., Ltd.

China

XinXing HaoRong Electronic Material Co., Ltd.

China

Yamamoto Precious Metal Co., Ltd.

Japan

Yichun Jin Yang Rare Metal Co., Ltd.

China

Yokohama Metal Co., Ltd.

Japan

Yunnan Chengfeng Non-ferrous Metals Co., Ltd.

China

Yunnan Tin Company Limited

China

Zhongyuan Gold Smelter of Zhongjin Gold Corporation

China

Zhuzhou Cemented Carbide Group Co., Ltd.

China

 


[1] Smelter data presented in this Report is based on the Responsible Minerals Assurance Program list of Conformant Smelters and Refiners as of April 22, 2018.