Appendix to GRI Indicators

102-8 Information on employees and other workers

Number of employees at year end by type of working day and gender

Total 2017 2018
Full – time 78,316 Men 62,901 60,221
Women 18,533 18,095
Partial – time 13,797 Men 5,064 4,817
Women 9,480 8,980

Number of employees at year end by type of contract and gender

Total 2017 2018
Temporary contract 18,125 Men 16,422 13,118
Women 5,731 5,007
 Undefined contract 73,988 Men 51,543 51,920
Women 22,282 22,068

Average number of employees at year end by type of contract, category and gender

 

Unlimited Temporary Total Total
Men Women Men Women Men Women
Directors 2.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 2.0 0.0 2.0
Senior Management 10.0 2.0 0.0 0.0 10.0 2.0 12.0
Directives 483.4 81.3 12.4 0.3 495.8 81.6 577.4
Graduates 8,809.3 3,088.0 1,275.3 622.2 10,084.7 3,710.2 13,794.8
Administratives 3,136.6 3,793.1 394.1 658.6 3,530.7 4,451.7 7,982.3
Technicians and Operators 39,571.6 15,342.5 13,455.8 4,167.0 53,027.4 19,509.5 72,536.9
TOTAL 52,012.9 22,306.9 15,137.7 5,448.0 67,150.6 27,754.9 94,905.5

Number of employees at year end by region and gender

 

2017 2018
Men Women Total
Spain 42,616 26,153 15,892 42,045
United Kingdom 16,996 12,065 4,291 16,356
Others 11,409 8,917 1,433 10,350
USA + CANADA 4,024 4,165 703 4,868
Poland 6,403 5,297 1,437 6,734
Australia 14,530 8,441 3,319 11,760
TOTAL 95,978 65,038 27,075 92,113

 

102-9 Supply Chain

Due to the diverse nature of Ferrovial’s activities, the supply chains are different for each. Around 97 % of suppliers are concentrated in Construction and Services, registering the largest volumes of orders. The Global Purchase Committee, composed of the highest representatives of business purchases, coordinates this activity, looking for possible synergies and sharing best practices.

In the Construction area, the vast majority of purchases are destined for works in progress at any time. A small part goes to the offices, departments and services that support the execution of the same. The supply chain is made up of suppliers (manufacturers and distributors) and subcontractors. The specific characteristics of the construction supply chain are: high number of suppliers; degree of significant subcontracting, which varies depending on the type and size of the work and the country in which it is carried out; high percentage of local suppliers, since the sector is closely linked to the country / area in which each work is executed; very diverse supplier typology, from large multinationals with global implantation and highly technified, to small local suppliers (mainly subcontractors) for less qualified jobs; and need to adapt to the requirements of each local market.

In the Services business, the supply chain includes all the main and secondary suppliers (suppliers of raw materials, industrial supplies or energy, suppliers of capital goods, machinery and finished product) as well as the subcontractors and service providers involved in the company’s activities, evaluating them to ensure adequate training. In Spain, from the Procurement and Fleet department, guidelines are drawn up for the different business areas regarding contracting with third parties and all the critical suppliers involved in the provision of services and supply of products for the company are managed. In the international part, each country has its procurement procedure, based on the Global Procurement Procedure defined by the Global Procurement Committee. In the United Kingdom, the typology of the supply chain is very diverse due to the wide range of activities that are carried out.

102-38 Annual Total Compensation Ratio

2016 2017 2018
TOTAL Ferrovial 195.44 133.63 103.18
USA 12.54 7.70 5.79
Spain 34.97 33.78 32.59
Poland 23.08 24.76 27.93
United Kingdom 23.85 25.79 23.78
Australia 48.31 8.72 13.03
Chile 19.80 14.54 15.12

Note indicators 102-38 and 102-39: 1) in the salary of the highest paid person, the 8-year apportionment of the Stock Options Plan has been considered. 2) The total average annual compensation of the staff only consider salaries and wages.

102-39 Percentage increase in annual total compensation ratio

2016 2017 2018
TOTAL Ferrovial 32.43% 48.79% 20.07%
USA -0.23% 25.94% 36.36%
Spain 8.60% 10.44% 3.93%
Poland 8.45% 13.04% 2.99%
United Kingdom 27.61% -15.93 2.68%
Australia 89.15% -55.5%
Chile 24.60% -1.85% -15.54%

 

102-41 Collective bargaining agreements

Total workforce Employees represented %
Spain 42,045 41,597 99 %
United Kingdom 16,356 5,387 33 %
Others 10,350 2,540 25 %
USA+CANADA 4,868 508 10 %
Poland 6,734 5,061 75 %
Australia 11,760 8,795 75 %
TOTAL 92,113 63,888 69 %

201-1 Direct economic value generated and distributed

GENERATED ECONOMIC VALUE (M€) 2017 2018
a) Revenue
Turnover 5,152 5,737
Other operating revenue 1 2
Financial revenue 36 72
Disposals of fixed assets 47 95
Income carried by the equity method 175 240
Total 5,411 6,146

 

DISTRIBUTED ECONOMIC VALUE (M€)
2017 2018
b) Consumption and expenses ¹
Consumption 818 985
Other operating expenses 2,905 3,324
c) Payroll and employee benefits
Personnel expenses 915 945
d) Financial expenses and dividends
Dividends to shareholders 218 240
Treasury share repurchase ² 302 280
Financial expenses 305 287
e) Taxes
Corporate income tax 38 19
Total 5,501 6,080
RETAINED ECONOMIC VALUE (M€) -90 66

 

1) The Group’s social action expenses, together with the Foundation’s expenses, are set out in Community chapter.

2) Reduction of capital by amortization of treasury shares. For more information, note 5.1 Shareholders’ Equity of Consolidated Annual Accounts.

301-1 Materials used by weight or volume

2016 2017 2018
Paper (kg) 748,106 719,591 616,444
Timber (m³) 63,946 54,059 48,131
Bitumen (t) 195,585 223,755 268,994
Concrete (t) 6,571,997 6,415,640 6,858,266
Corrugated steel (t) 263,270 200,664 162,558

301-2 Recycled input materials used

2016 2017 2018
Total recycled materials (t) 2,083,333 767,186 2,317,542

302-1 Energy consumption within the organization

2016 2017 2018
Fuels used by stationary and mobile sources (total) (GJ) Diesel 6,029,033 6,085,079 5,196,171
Fuel 37,269 78,994 98,703
Gasoline 558,854 472,599 464,416
Natural Gas 2,224,776 3,039,568 262,902
Coal 276,998 390,225 570,558
Kerosene 15,116 21,434 20,246
Propane 19,458 18,467 27,732
LPG 16,945 11,540 6,600
Electricity consumption from non-renewable sources (GJ) Services 425,063 456,571 465,574
Construction 424,230 421,327 342,583
Toll Roads 90,602 66,489 50,693
Corporation 4,549 4,501 4,073
Airports 30 30 2
Electricity consumption from renewable sources (GJ)) Services 173,015 154,964 227,537
Construction 356,723 447,483 448,834
Toll Roads 4,090 4,049 4,009
Corporation 0 0 0
Airports 0 0 0

302-1 Energy consumption within the organization

ENERGY PRODUCED (GJ) 2016 2017 2018
Electric power for recovery of biogas 369,675 354,039 329,473
Thermal energy by biogas valorisation 197,104 202,812 261,406
Electric power generated in water treatment plants 41,405 110,464 113,380
Electric power generated in thermal drying 262,051 286,657 352,379
Electric power generated in waste incineration 598,836
TOTAL 870,235 953,972 1,655,474

 

302-2 Energy consumption outside of the organization

2016 2017 2018
Consumption of energy acquired, by primary sources (GJ)
Coal 789,452.68 746,608.70 1,012,286.14
Diesel 100,317.96 87,398.44 90,076.52
Gas 624,181.76 653,127.36 457,585.15
Biomass 58,461.75 54,845.22 101,151.39
Waste 9,919.31 9,079.89 13,253.30
Others 396,758.42 342,346.99 491,549.39

 

303-1 Water withdrawal by source

2016 * 2017 2018
Water Consumption (m³) 5,405,901 6,434,740 6,767,800

 

(*) Data from 2016 has been adjusted acording to the best data available in 2017

304-4 IUCN Red list species and national conservation list species with habitats in areas affected by operations

Species (cientific name) Common name IUCN Red List Others
Alasmidonta heterodon Dwarf Wedge Mussel EN
Alasmidonta varicosa Brook floater VU
Ammospermophilus nelsoni San Joaquin antelope squirrel EN State Threatened
Apium repens
Apio rastrero VU
Cambarus howardi Chattahoochee Crayfish LC Protected under the Georgia Endangered Wildlife Act.
Cedrela odorata
Spanish Cedar VU
Chioglossa lusitanica
Salamandra rabilarga VU
Delma torquatta
Collared delma LC Listed under EPBC Act.
Gambelia sila Blun-nosed leopard lizard EN (Federal and State – Endangered, California fully protected)
Glyptemys insculpta Wood turtle EN
Margaritifera margaritifera
Freshwater pearl mussel EN
Mixophyes iteratus Giant barred frog EN
Mustela lutreola Visón europeo CR
Myotis septentrionalis
Northern Long-eared Bat LC Federally listed as endangered and state-listed as endangered in Virginia. Threatened by the USFWS. Listed under section 4(d) of the Endangered Species Act.
Neophron percnopterus Alimoche común EN
Otis tarda
Avutarda VU
Phascolarctos cinereus
Koala VU
Pseudophryne australis
Red crowned toadlet VU
Pteropus poliocephalus
Grey Headed Flying Fox VU
Ptilimnium nodosum
Harperella (Natural Serve)
Sayornis Phoebe
Eastern phoebe LC Protected under Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918.
Vulpes macrotis mutica San Joaquin kit fox LC State Threatened, Federally Endangered (ESA).

305-1 Direct (scope 1) GHG emissions (tCO2 eq)

Emissions by company 2009 (base year) 2016 2017 2018
Budimex 27,744 42,687 55,008 77,094
Cadagua 18,669 803 1,010 720
FASA 61,287 110,315 116,525 81,326
Webber 55,532 40,204 36,221 40,664
Ferrovial Corporation 375 317 298 260
Cintra 3,145 2,633 2,171 2,220
Amey 252,999 221,644 215,380 216,716
Broadspectrum 98,015 98,015 98,294 62,539
Ferrovial Services 393,932 289,585 336,302 316,606
Transchile 41 41 41 30
TOTAL 911,740 806,243 861,251 798,175

 

Emissions by source 2009 (base year)  2016 2017 2018
Refrigerant 185 79 8 136
Stationary 257,927 297,499 312,558 287,278
– Heating 3,794 4,564 4,302 5,477
– Machinery 254,133 292,935 308,256 281,801
Mobile 382,178 336,658 332,990 307,211
Difuse 271,450 172,008 215,695 203,549
TOTAL 911,740 806,243 861,251 798,175

 

Biogenic CO2 (tCO2/eq) 2009 (base year)  2016 2017 2018
Construction 768 59,288 50,717 51,935
Services 729,776 740,990 733,487 736,842
TOTAL 730,544 800,278 784,205 788,777

305-2 Energy indirect (scope 2) GHG emissions (tCO2 eq)

EMISSIONS BY COMPANY 2009 (base year) 2016 2017 2018
Budimex 19,921 17,323 17,154 18,446
Cadagua 44,552 17,665 14,087 11,131
FASA 13,647 10,725 17,741 10,723
Webber 10,023 6,259 6,661 6,112
Ferrovial Corporation 521 386 382 345
Cintra 12,538 11,106 7,920 5,944
Amey 14,291 5,202 2,563 2,524
Broadspectrum 27,946 27,946 44,106 55,434
Ferrovial Services 15,049 19,553 18,435 12,376
Transchile 4 4 4 0
TOTAL tCO2 eq 158,492 116,168 129,052 123,036

 

305-3 Other indirect GHG emissions (scope 3)

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

  • Purchased goods and services: Includes emissions related to the life cycle of materials bought by Ferrovial that have been used in products or services offered by the company. This includes emissions derived from the purchase of paper, wood, water and other significant materials (concrete and asphalt), descibed in the indicator 301-1. Data from subcontractors are not included.
  • Capital goods: Includes all upstream emissions (i.e. cradle-to-gate) from the production of capital goods bought or acquired by the company in the year, according to information included Consolidated Financial Statements.
  • Fuel and energy related activities: This section includes the energy required for producing the fuel and electricity consumed by the company and electricity lost during transport.
  • Upstream transportation and distribution: Includes emissions from the transport and distribution of the main products acquired over the year.
  • Waste generated in operations: Emissions under this heading are linked to waste generated by the company’s activities reported in 2018.
  • Business travel: Includes emissions associated with business travel: train, plane and taxi, reported by the main travel agency that the group works with in Spain.
  • Employee commuting: This includes emissions from journeys made by employees commuting from their homes to central offices in Spain.
  • Investments: This calculates emissions linked to investments in British airports. Data for 2018 is not available as of the report release date, and therefore emission figures for 2017 are used.
  • Use of sold products: Ferrovial calculates emissions generated by use of land transport infrastructure managed by Cintra.
  • End of life treatment of sold products: This category includes emissions from the elimination of waste generated at the end of the useful lives of products sold by Ferrovial in the reporting year. Only emissions derived from products reported in the “purchased goods and services” category are taken into account.
  • Upstream leased assets: Includes emissions related to the consumption of electricity at client buildings where maintenance and cleaning services, as well as consumption anagement, are provided by Amey.
2012 (base year) 2016 2017 2018
Business travel 6,606 9,117 8,181 8,334
Capital Goods 569,407 354,953 288,004 313,290
Employee commuting 792 3,183 3,221 1,821
End of life treatment of sold products 52,703 44,605 39,245 37,456
Fuel and energy related activities 191,927 200,325 219,335 178,902
Purchased goods and services 743,192 503,274 461,150 489,189
Upstream leased 1,405 0 0 0
Upstream transportation and distribution 461,487 418,962 407,580 434,112
Use of sold product 641,031 622,625 555,585 587,563
Waste generated in operations 212,976 231,225 269,766 232,326
Investments 805,044 641,053 566,067 566,067
TOTAL 3,686,569 3,029,321 2,818,135 2,849,059

 

305-5 Reduction of GHG emissions

2016 2017 2018
EMISSIONS AVOIDED BY SORTING AND BIOGAS CAPTURE
Greenhouse gas avoided by sorting (tCO2eq) 594,121 699,498 659,059
Greenhouse gas avoided by biogas capture (tCO2eq) 795,586 729,724 815,778
EMISSIONS AVOIDED THROUGH POWER GENERATION
In landfills (t CO2eq) 33,509 32,060 29,626
At water treatment plants (t CO2eq) 25,739 33,684 39,511
At waste treatment plants (t CO2eq) 56,560
EMISSIONS PREVENTED BY PURCHASING ELECTRICITY FROM RENEWABLE SOURCES
Electricity bought from third parties (t CO2eq) 31,964 36,923 51,076
TOTAL 1,480,920 1,531,889 1,651,610

 

305-7 Nitrogen oxigen (NOx), sulfur oxigen (SOx), and other significant air emissions

NOx (t) CO (t) COVNM (t) SOx (t) Particules (t)
Emissions from boilers 134.68 53.28 12.58 169.25 33.33
Emissions caused by motor vehicles 1,113.44 1,775.55 241.26 0.00 148.98
Emissions caused by electricity 61.87 24.78 0.48 92.50 5.39
NOx (g/kg) CO (g/kg) COVNM (g/kg) SOx (g/kg) Particules (g/kg)
Emissions caused by mobile equipment used in construction works 2,624.03 11,779.43 1,146.61 38.16

 

306-2 Waste by type and disposal method

2016 2017 2018
Waste produced from construction and demolition (m³) 1,628,147 1,439,795 2,344,504
Total soil from excavation (m³) 19,759,576 27,612,500 19,363,051
Topsoil reused (m³) 558,310 1,458,280 922,936
Material sent to landfill outside the worksite (m³) 1,447,743 5,287,068 528,749
Materials reused at worksite (m³) 11,692,839 15,498,439 14,336,346
Materials sent to other worksite or authorized landfill (m³) 6,060,683 5,368,713 3,575,020
Hazardous waste (t) 27,602 27,943 18,419
Non-hazardous waste (t) * 627,897 683,842 766,285

 

* Non-hazardous waste data of 2018 include 161.74 t of waste managed and not produced.

CRE6. Percentage of the organization operating in verified compliance with an internationally recognized health and safety management system

2016 2017 2018
Percentage of the organización certified in compliance with a health and safety management system 85 85 83

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

Over 2018 work was performed on the following projects seeking to obtain certification.

 

Location Description Certification
Dir. Madrid edificación Centro de Enseñanza Universitaria IESE LEED Certification
Dir. Madrid edificación Nave Ariane 6 y Urbanización Airbus Getafe BREEAM Certification
Dir. Madrid edificación Nave Valfondo Marchamalo LEED Certification V.4
Dir. Madrid edificación Edificio de Oficinas Ppe. Vergara LEED Certification
Dir. Cataluña Polideportivo La Peira BCN LEED Certification
Dir. Chile Construcción Facultad Administración y Economía. Universidad Santiago CES Certification
Dir. Chile Construcción Centro Poder Judicial Puente Alto. LEED Certification
Oddział Budownictwa
Ogólnego Wschód w
Warszawie
Ghelamco_Kapelanka BREEAM Certification

Energy certifications obtained in Spain.

 

Description Area Class
Amp. y Ref. C. Salud Carbonero Sg Castilla y León B
Edificio Castellana, 66 Madrid A
Vdas Vitbox Las Tablas Madrid B
Edif. Starbox Ebrosa Las Tablas Madrid B
Orden Hospitalaria San Juan De Dios – Hospital Infantil San Rafael Madrid B
33 Viviendas El Juncal, Alcobendas Madrid B
Amp. Hospital Virgen De La Caridad Murcia B
41 Vdas. San Juan De La Cruz Madrid B
Oficinas Corporativas Real Madrid Madrid A
Edificio Alfahuir Valencia B
Compl. Tur. Siete Fuentes Extremadura B
Ceip La Adrada Castilla y León A
Rehabilitación Edificio Fernando Vi Madrid Madrid B
Centro Cívico De Zabalgana Basque Country A
Centro Santander Totta Lisbon B
Edif. Prefabricados Skr-01 Cartagena Murcia B/C
Centro Formación Adultos Gornal Activa Catalonia A

 

401-1 New employee hires and employee turnover

Average turnover rate disclosed by gender category and age.

 

Turnover Voluntary Involuntary * Total
White Collars Blue Collars Total White Collars Blue Collars Total White Collars Blue Collars Total
Men < 30 0.20 % 0.81 % 1.01 % 0.04 % 0.53 % 0.57 % 0.24 % 1.34 % 1.59 %
30-45 0.44 % 1.41 % 1.85 % 0.13 % 0.93 % 1.06 % 0.57 % 2.34 % 2.91 %
> 45 0.15 % 0.91 % 1.06 % 0.14 % 0.79 % 0.93 % 0.30 % 1.70 % 1.99 %
Women < 30 0.12 % 0.24 % 0.36 % 0.04 % 0.10 % 0.13 % 0.16 % 0.34 % 0.49 %
30-45 0.18 % 0.31 % 0.49 % 0.08 % 0.18 % 0.26 % 0.27 % 0.50 % 0.76 %
> 45 0.08 % 0.21 % 0.28 % 0.03 % 0.15 % 0.18 % 0.11 % 0.36 % 0.47 %
TOTAL 1.17 % 3.89 % 5.06 % 0.47 % 2.68 % 3.15 % 1.64 % 6.57 % 8.21 %

 

* Total involuntary leaves in 2018 were 2,990.

In 2018, the total number of new hires was 21,700, which corresponds to a total hiring rate of 23.56% in relation to the staff at the end of the year. By gender, the breakdown is as follows:

 

Men Women TOTAL
Hiring Rate 16.46 % 7.10 % 23.56 %

Global average retribution by category 2018

Category Average workforce 2018 Total real retribution (average*) 2018
White Collar 15,637 55,103 €
Blue Collar 79,269 35,334 €
Total 94,906  90,437 €

* Exchange rate have to be considered.

403-1 Workers representation in formal joint management-worker health and safety committees

2016 2017 2018
Percentage of total workforce represented in formal joint management-worker health and safety committees 61,2 63,4 70,2

403-2 Types of injury and rates of injury, occupational diseases, lost days, and absenteeism, and number of work-related fatalities

2016 2017 2018
Frequency rate 15.00 13.6 12.2
Frequency rate including subcontractors 11.81 10.8 10.0
Severity index 0.33 0.31 0.29
Absenteeism rate 4.31 5.28 5.66 *
Occupational disease frequency index 0.40 0.56 0.44

Frequency Rate = number accidents involving absence * 1,000,000 / No. hours worked

Severity Index = No. days lost * 1,000 / No. hours worked

Note: in 2018 there were five fatal accidents of employees and three of contractor workers.

* The total number of absenteeism hours in 2018 were 9.77 million.

404-1 Average hours of training per year per employee

2016 2017 2018 Hours per employee
Corporate 24,128 26,079 34,342 83.97
Construction 121,855 195,515 192,331 11.94
Services 539,636 613,381 606,195 8.11
Toll Roads 24,871 18,950 21,087 32.39
Real Estate 304 2,064 1,145 7.58
Airports 1,475 1,091 1,941 34.05
TOTAL 712,268 857,079 857,041 9.30

Training hours in Spain, 37% of total, were distributed by categories as follows: 1% directives; 34% graduates; 11% administratives; and 54% technicians and operators.

405-1 Diversity of governance bodies and employees

2018
Directives Graduates Administratives Technicians Subtotal Total
Corporate Men 64 139 29 3 235 409
Women 11 125 38 0 174
Construction Men 156 5,166 361 7,934 13,617 16,108
Women 8 1,913 369 201 2,491
Services Men 181 4,687 2,851 42,932 50,651 74,737
Women 39 1,607 3,678 18,762 24,086
Toll Roads Men 47 160 30 198 435 651
Women 10 109 49 48 216
Real Estate Men 9 50 1 3 63 151
Women 1 81 4 2 88
Airports Men 0 37 0 0 37 57
Women 0 13 7 0 20
TOTAL Men 457 10,239 3,272 51,070 65,038 92,113
Women 69 3,848 4,145 19,013 27,075

405-2 Ratio of basic salary and remuneration of men to women

Gender Salary Gap analysis segmented by country. This analysis have been performed on 92.57% of the real workforce as of December 31, 2018.

Gender % of employees Median salary Mean salary % of gender pay gap (mean) % of gender pay gap (mean)
Spain Men 62 % 28,033 € 32,941 € 14.16 % 14.84 %
Women 38 % 24,063 € 28,051 €
United Kingdom Men 74 % £26,907 £31,706 38.18 % 37.41 %
Women 26 % £16,633 £19,845
Australia Men 73 % 69,006 AUD 83,248 AUD 28.20 % 23.91 %
Women 27 % 49,545 AUD 63,344 AUD
USA Men 86 % $57,487 $68,512 -5.93 % 3.76 %
Women 14 % $60,894 $65,937
Poland Men 78 % 80,751 zł 103,616 zł -4.78 % 5.29 %
Women 22 % 84,610 zł 98,139 zł
Chile Men 91 % 12,989,776 CLP 16,076,403 CLP 14.82 % 12.81 %
Women 9 % 11,064,370 CLP 14,016,384 CLP
Portugal Men 63 % 9,631 € 11,826 € 13.77 % 31.15 %
Women 37 % 8,305 € 8,142 €

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