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GEMI Benchmark Survey Water Use, Issues & Management

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24 pages
GEMI SurveyGlobal EHS RegulationsFebruary 2004Carl WirdakOccidental Petroleum CorporationGEMI Benchmarking ChairOutline• Survey Recap• Context• Regulation Tracking• Development of Company Standards• EHS Program/Implementation•N ext S tepsGlobal EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004 2Survey overview• Response rate was just above 70%Outstanding!Not all companies completed all questions• There was good coverage across the sectors represented in GEMI• Thank you to all participants!Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004 3Context10Sales Revenue8Operations6420<20% 20 - 40% 40 - 60% 60 - 80% >80%U.S. PortionOnly 2 firms with non-U.S. headquarters provided responses to surveyGlobal EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004 4ResponsesWhat frames company EHS focus?Regulatory ImpactProductsEqualweightsOperations03691215Number of CompaniesCompany EHS focus is generally driven by issues related to operationsGlobal EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004 5EHS performance and reputation linkImportance of EHS PerformanceExtremely ImportantUnimportant1980's 1990's Today FutureThe importance of EHS performance on company reputation has increasedGlobal EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004 6Company EHS StructureDecentralizedHybridCentralized036912Number of CompaniesLocal or shared (with corporate) decision-making is the norm for survey respondentsGlobal EHS Regulations Benchmarking – ...
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GEMI Survey
Global EHS Regulations
February 2004
Carl Wirdak Occidental Petroleum Corporation GEMI Benchmarking Chair
uOlt
nie
Survey Recap
Context
Regulation Tracking
Development of Company Standards
EHS Program/Implementation
Next Steps
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
2
Surv
ey overview
Response rate was just above 70%
Outstanding! Not all companies completed all questions
There was good coverage across the sectors represented in GEMI
Thank you to all participants!
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
3
oCntext
10
8
6
4
2
0
Sales Revenue Operations
<20%
20 - 40%
40 - 60%
U.S. Portion
60 - 80%  
>80%
Only 2 firms with non-U.S. headquarters provided responses to survey
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
4
atulegRtcapmI yroat frameWh yHE Sof socpmnas?cu
0
6 9 Number of Companies Company EHS focus is generally driven by issues related to operations
5
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
3
Operations
12
15
Products
Equal weights
EHS perfo
Extremely Important
Unimportant
rman
1980's
ec and reputation
Importance of EHS Performance
1990's
Today
 link
Future
The importance of EHS performance on company reputation has increased
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
6
Company EHS 
Decentralized
Hybrid
Centralized
S
0
tructu
3
re
6
9
Number of Companies
12
Local or shared (with corporate) decision-making is the norm for survey respondents
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
7
0%
20%
Facility / site locations
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
Regional headquarters
Corporate headquarters
Functional Group HQ
National HQ
80%
100%
40%
60%
gneRpsno yrtcaikegulator8Redicisnom-kanigor nofm ha sd reofno smrhtiweht ate,rporch c whiitnoolac doc snaweet bede it senytilibisrahs si 
soltog inkcart yrotalugeRTr edaossataicsnoid
Consultant / lobbyist
Companies typically employ more than one Knowledgeable company staff is the most important Trade associations play significant role
Company attorneys
Leg/Reg information management system
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
9
3r
party tracking service
Gov’t relations staff
Variety of useful approaches
Company staff experts
Reduce or eliminate tracking function
function at corporate
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
10
?n
Outsource function to 3rdparty provider
rdparties)?Can sn )roo tu( ot3 tenahe tun fioct uoylaere ylimilomersu hewp aC nue?rescthe  to oitacol ot( nwody itilibnspoes rwsae”tqeno–ssI ssociati trade asdnaTI?htiwmed ngpip  utyuiee kcyenec tefg cifiart nikcalugyrotReadetosilCsnotieig ckin tral ot ytilibisnopilac f /nsioatociance onRelnsImatioent plemmrtaniofamanoi nsRueiqhnremoy eldart no icossa erTnafsrer semege sntteysm
Ot
her efficiency ideas
Corporate tracks U.S. / EU regulation and general EHS management trends, with country (ex-U.S.) and state developments tracked at the division and facility level
Global expertise centers or media/topic/geographic teams leverage regulatory management and allow sites to focus on locally specific regulations and effective implementation
Representatives from business groups who are responsible for regulatory matters share information on best practices and discuss emerging issues
New EHS management system has integrated efforts and allows more emphasis on strategic planning / new product development
Global subscription to the Bureau of National Affairs (BNA) EHS Library allows locations to determine regulatory impact
Global EHS Regulations Benchmarking – February 2004
11
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