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O2 recertified to highest Carbon Trust standard for supply chain emissions management

Telecoms giant O2 has been recertified to the highest possible level of supply chain management to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

The contractually obliged suppliers represent almost 21% of O2’s supply chain emissions

The contractually obliged suppliers represent almost 21% of O2’s supply chain emissions

O2 has announced that it has achieved recertification to the Carbon Trust Standard for Supply Chain at level 3, the highest certification that can be achieved. The standard is awarded for firms that showcase a targeted approach to year-on-year supply chain carbon emissions reductions through identification and engagement measures with suppliers.

Level 3 requires firms to “demonstrate reductions in specified parts of the supply chain”, which O2 achieved through contractual engagements with suppliers to enrol in carbon reduction programmes. The contractually obliged suppliers represent almost 21% of O2’s supply chain emissions.

O2’s director of corporate responsibility and sustainability Bill Eyres, said: “Given our procurement footprint, we have the opportunity, the responsibility and the influence to improve sustainability within our supply chain. This is all part of our commitment to being a responsible and sustainable business.                                                                                                     

“Today we are already contractually engaged in carbon reduction programmes with suppliers representing more than a quarter of our supply chain emission sources, and we anticipate actively engaging even more of our suppliers in the future.  It is fitting that we share that O2 has achieved re-certification to the Carbon Trust Supply Chain Standard on World Environment Day.”

O2 was first awarded a Carbon Trust Standard for Carbon in 2010 for successfully reducing operational emissions, which has fallen by 80% in a five-year period from a 2010 baseline. The company was first awarded level 3 status in 2017.

As part of the O2’s carbon reduction commitment, the company validates programmes from major suppliers, which are then built in contractual agreements.

The firm was also the first mobile company in the world to achieve the Carbon Trust Triple Standard for carbon, water and waste in 2014.

Singapore office

As for the Carbon Trust, the organisation has today (6 June) announced an expansion into South East Asia, with the launch of a new office in Singapore. The focus of the expansion will be to support the delivery of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) Low Carbon Energy Programme (LCEP).

The £15m programme, which is supported by the UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office’s Prosperity Fund, will see the Carbon Trust support energy efficiency delivery plans across five countries: Malaysia, Myanmar, Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam.

The Carbon Trust’s chief executive Tom Delay CBE said: “We believe in a future where economic prosperity and environmental sustainability go hand in hand. The Carbon Trust works with leading businesses, governments and organisations to make this real and accelerate the move to a sustainable, low carbon economy. Expanding our presence in Asia will enable us to support green growth in this key region and we’re excited to be here.”

Matt Mace

News

Pukka Herbs posts impressive carbon cuts after setting 1.5C science-based targets

Organic herbal tea producer Pukka Herbs has recorded a 58% year-on-year reduction in its Scope 1 (direct) greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, after setting approved science-based carbon targets in line with a 1.5C trajectory.

Pukka Herbs is using organic farming methods and working with growers to encourage low-carbon farming techniques

Pukka Herbs is using organic farming methods and working with growers to encourage low-carbon farming techniques

The progress was revealed this week in the company’s latest annual sustainability report and comes as Pukka Herbs is striving to cut its Scope 1 emissions to zero by 2030, down from 22.95 tonnes of CO2e in 2016, without the use of offsetting schemes.

The report also states that Pukka Herbs’ Scope 2 (power-related) emissions were 79% lower in 2018 than 2017. This progress was largely driven by investments in energy efficiency measures and the procurement of more renewable electricity. Indeed, the firm’s new HQ runs on 100% clean power and is fitted with a range of “smart” energy monitors.

Pukka Herbs’ carbon targets, which were approved by the Science-Based Targets Initiative (SBTi) last November, also commit the business to halving its Scope 3 (indirect) GHG emissions per million units of product sold by 2030. It last measured its Scope 3 emissions in 2017 and is set to do so again later this financial year, accounting for factors such as supply chain emissions, logistics, end-of-life emissions and kettle boiling, the latter of which is estimated to account for half (49%) of its Scope 3 emissions footprint.

“As highlighted in the recent Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) report, ‘unprecedented changes’ are required to reduce our carbon impact, and there is now a small window of opportunity,” Pukka Herbs’ sustainability manager Vicky Murray said.

“This demands serious commitment and bold action from everyone, no matter what size their business. It is no use waiting for governments to take action, businesses have a responsibility to act as a force for good and now.”

Pukka Herbs is one of just five firms, along with Carlsberg, BT, Tesco and Carbon Credentials, to have set a science-based target in line with the Paris Agreement’s most ambitious trajectory. Carbon Credentials notably advised both Tesco and Pukka Herbs on their science-based targets and had its own goals rubber-stamped by the SBTi this week, in a bid to lead by example.

Regenerative strategy

In addition to documenting Pukka Herbs’ carbon reduction progress to date, the company’s sustainability report also lays out its new Regenerative Strategy – a three-year roadmap for achieving a net-positive environmental and social impact.

The strategy is divided into three key pillars: regenerative agriculture, the herbal health & wellbeing revolution and becoming a force for good.

Under the first pillar, Pukka Herbs, which uses 100% organic raw materials, will collaborate with farmers across the supply chain to champion agricultural methods that reduce carbon, preserve biodiversity, protect soil and boost yields. It has also committed to always paying a “fair and decent price” for harvests in order to support local economies and maintain farmer empowerment.

The ‘herbal health and wellbeing revolution’ component of the strategy, meanwhile, will see Pukka Herbs commission research into the medical benefits of using herbs as a preventive healthcare measure and into the public attitudes towards wellbeing. The company currently has a team of professionals trained in herbal and plant-based medicine which is sent to work with biomedical students at UK universities.

Lastly, the ‘becoming a force for good’ pillar outlines Pukka Herbs’ commitments as a B Corp, with net-positive targets spanning across the areas of environment, governance, community and employees.  In its latest B Corp audit, the company scored 104.1 points out of a possible 200, placing it in the organisation’s second-highest (“outstanding”) category.

“Our intention always was, and still is, about using business as a potent force for good, driving conservation through commerce to improve the health of people, plants and the planet,” Pukka Herbs’ co-founders Sebastian Pole and Tim Westwell wrote in the report.

“We know we can’t do this on our own – we need large scale, systemic change across the business community to achieve such an ambitious vision… but we have to start somewhere.”


Science-based targets and Scope 3 emissions: Your questions, answered 

Readers keen to find out more on how they can measure and manage their organisation’s Scope 3 emissions on the road to setting science-based targets are encouraged to read our recent Q&A feature with experts from Carbon Credentials, CDP and Multiplex Construction Europe on this topic. You can read that piece in full here


Sarah George

News

MPs examine how Treasury and finance sector can help decarbonise UK economy

MPs on the Treasury Committee have launched an inquiry scrutinising the climate impacts of the Treasury and the financial services sector, with the aim of determining how these actors can change their ways in order to spur decarbonisation progress ahead of the fourth and fifth carbon budgets.

The Committee will examine the role of finance in meeting the UK's fourth and fifth carbon budgets

The Committee will examine the role of finance in meeting the UK’s fourth and fifth carbon budgets

Launched today (5 June) to coincide with World Environment Day, the seven-week inquiry will see the Committee examine HM Treasury’s current strategy and how it is either helping or hindering the low-carbon transition. This information will then be used to make a string of recommendations as to where additional funding for reaching net-zero by 2050 can be taken from, ahead of this autumn’s cross-government spending review.

As for the private sector, firms from across the financial services industry are being encouraged to submit written information regarding the steps they have taken – or are planning to take – to “green” their business models, such as divesting from high-carbon assets of aligning with the Paris Agreement. MPs have also asked such businesses to provide information on the barriers preventing them from delivering green finance products or investing in low-carbon assets.

MPs are additionally hoping to use the inquiry to measure the potential economic benefits of the UK’s low-carbon transition, with this data set to be translated into job creation and growth in GDP after the review has concluded on 26 July.

“Whilst decarbonising the UK economy presents significant challenges, it also provides an opportunity for the financial services sector to unlock its green potential,” Treasury Committee Chair Nicky Morgan MP said.

“Decarbonising an economy doesn’t mean it has to stop growing. The time is ripe to explore how we can make sure that the UK gets this right.”

The first oral evidence session for the inquiry is due to take place on 2 July.


edie’s Big Brexit Questions podcast on green finance 

Those keen to find out more about the current state and priorities of the UK’s green finance sector – and how this may be impacted by Brexit – are encouraged to listen to edie’s Big Brexit Questions podcast with the chair of the City of London Corporation’s Green Finance Initiative and former Lord Mayor of London, Sir Roger Gifford. You can listen to that podcast in full, for free, by clicking here.


Sarah George

News

Latest greenhouse gas emissions data shows steep rises in CO2 for seventh year

The concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere has increased by the second highest annual rise in the past six decades, according to new data.

Readings from Hawaii observatory bring the threshold of 450ppm closer sooner than had been anticipated (stock photo)

Readings from Hawaii observatory bring the threshold of 450ppm closer sooner than had been anticipated (stock photo)

Atmospheric concentrations of the greenhouse gas were 414.8 parts per million in May, which was 3.5ppm higher than the same time last year, according to readings from the Mauna Loa observatory in Hawaii, where carbon dioxide has been monitored continuously since 1958.

Scientists have warned for more than a decade that concentrations of more than 450ppm risk triggering extreme weather events and temperature rises as high as 2C, beyond which the effects of global heating are likely to become catastrophic and irreversible.

May is the most significant month for global carbon dioxide concentrations because it is the peak value for the year, before the growth of vegetation in the northern hemisphere starts to absorb the gas from the air. The seasonal peak and fall can be seen in the Keeling curve, named after Charles Keeling, who started the observations on Mauna Loa because of its isolation in the Pacific Ocean.

This is the seventh consecutive year in which steep increases in ppm have been recorded, well above the previous average, and the fifth year since the 400ppm threshold was breached in 2014. In 2016, the highest annual jump in the series so far was recorded, from 404.1 in 2015 to 407.66 in 2016.

As recently as the 1990s, the average annual growth rate was about 1.5ppm, but in the past decade that has accelerated to 2.2ppm, and is now even higher. This brings the threshold of 450ppm closer sooner than had been anticipated. Concentrations of the gas have increased every year, reflecting our burning of fossil fuels.

Ralph Keeling of the Scripps Institute, and the son of Charles, said: “The CO2 growth rate is still very high – the increase from last May was well above the average for the past decade.” He pointed to the mild El Niño conditions experienced this year as a possible factor.

Tuesday’s findings come from Mauna Loa and the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which has also made complementary independent measurements of greenhouse gas concentrations since the 1970s. NOAA’s Barrow observatory on Alaska’s North Slope showed an average of 417.4ppm over the period, but the Arctic typically has higher CO2 readings than the Mauna Loa series.

Pieter Tans, a senior scientist at NOAA, said: “It is critically important to have these accurate long-term measurements of CO2 in order to understand how quickly fossil fuels are changing our climate. These are measurements of the real atmosphere, and do not depend on any models, but they help us verify climate model projections, which if anything have underestimated the rapid pace of climate change being observed.”

Fiona Harvey

This article first appeared on the Guardian

edie is part of the Guardian Environment Network 

News

New strategic partnership launches integrated marine coordination service

Leading renewable energy consultancy and service provider, Natural Power, has joined forces with SeaRoc and VALEMO to deliver an integrated solution for marine coordination that is fully dedicated to French offshore wind projects. VALEMO, which provides technical services to assist clients in boosting the production of renewable energy plants; together with SeaRoc, provider of the industry-leading marine management system, SeaPlanner, formed this strategic partnership that is being supported by pioneering offshore advisory services from Natural… Source: RealWire

News

BT generates record £5.5bn through carbon-combative products and services

Telecommunications giant BT generated almost one-quarter (23.4%) of its total annual 2018 revenue through selling products and services which contribute to carbon savings at a consumer level, the business has revealed.

BT’s efforts to reduce emissions and combat climate change span more than 20 years

BT’s efforts to reduce emissions and combat climate change span more than 20 years

The figures, published as part of BT’s latest Digital Impact and Sustainability report, show that the revenue the company generated through carbon-combative products last year was £5.5bn, up from £5.3bn in 2017.

According to the report, BT products and services helped customers cut their carbon emissions by 11.7 million tonnes during 2018, largely through energy efficiency improvements and a greater dependence on renewable energy.

This marks a 200,000-tonne increase on its 2017 figure and comes as the company is striving to help customers collectively cut their emissions by three times the company’s own end-to-end emissions. The 3:1 ambition currently sits at a ratio of 2.6:1, up from 2.4:1 last year.

Commenting on this progress, BT’s head of environmental sustainability Gabrielle Giner said: “Climate action makes sense for business and through our people, products and services we’ve been able to take some dramatic steps towards tackling one of society’s biggest challenges.”

Giner previously told edie that the 3:1 ambition had been influenced by a flexible and highly innovative supply chain.

A net-zero future

The report is the first to be published by BT since the firm set a net-zero carbon target for its own operations last autumn in the wake of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s (IPCC) landmark report on global warming.

With an end date of 2045, the ambition builds on BT’s science-based target for 2030, which is aligned with the Paris Agreement’s 1.5C trajectory and requires BT to reduce emissions by 87% by 2030 against a 2016/17 baseline.

A key facet in reaching this net-zero goal, the new report states, will be switching BT’s electricity to 100% renewables worldwide – a feat the company hopes to achieve by 2020. It notably purchases 1% of all electricity sold in the UK and, while it has shifted to 100% clean power for its UK operations, its global energy mix was 87% renewables in 2018.

The report states that the remaining 13% of BT’s energy mix can be accounted for by “transitioning accounts” or is procured in countries “where there’s no renewable supply, the energy can’t be certified as renewable by an internationally recognised scheme, or where our landlords buy non-renewable electricity in buildings [it occupies].” Nonetheless, the company maintains that it is on track for its 2020 goal.

Other notable steps which BT is taking on the pathway to its science-based target and net-zero goal include transitioning fleets to low-emission vehicles and decarbonising its building portfolio. But according to Giner, action is now needed from policymakers to ensure that businesses on their own low-carbon transitions “can make the most of the positive momentum being generated”. 

Giner’s statement comes as the UK Government is deciding whether to adopt the Committee on Climate Change’s (CCC) advice on legislating for a net-zero carbon economy by 2050, in line with the IPCC’s recommendations. Las week, a Government spokesperson said that a decision on the CCC’s recommendation will be made “in a timeframe which reflects the urgency of the issue”. 

Sarah George

News

HUBER+SUHNER becomes founding member of IMPI’s new Solid State RF Energy Section, further committing to RF Energy development

Membership of new group further enhances the company’s work in RF Energy which includes development of a unique portfolio of solutionsHUBER+SUHNER, a leading expert in RF connectivity, has reinforced its commitment to developing products dedicated for solid-state RF Energy applications as it became one of eight companies to found the International Microwave Power Institute’s (IMPI’s) new Solid State RF Energy Section. With significant advantages over existing solutions, such as magnetrons, high-power Radio Frequency (RF) applications… Source: RealWire

News

Scope 3 emissions and science-based targets: Your key questions, answered

During an interactive webinar on Thursday (30 May), experts from CDP, Multiplex and Carbon Credentials answered readers’ key questions on Scope 3 (indirect) emissions and science-based targets. Here, edie rounds up their answers.

Measuring and reducing your organisation's Scope 3 emissions is no easy task. Here's the best-practice advice experts have offered to edie readers. 

Measuring and reducing your organisation’s Scope 3 emissions is no easy task. Here’s the best-practice advice experts have offered to edie readers. 

Since the launch of the Science-Based Targets Initiative (SBTi), more than 500 companies from across the world have publicly committed to set approved goals in line with the Paris Agreement. But less than half have had their targets rubber-stamped, with the complex challenge of measuring and reducing Scope 3 emissions often cited as a key barrier.

In association with consultancy Carbon Credentials, edie therefore hosted an hour-long webinar exploring how organisations of all sizes and sectors can close the Scope 3 “reporting gap” on the road to setting ambitious greenhouse gas (GHG) reduction targets, giving readers the chance to have their pressing questions answered in real-time.

Originally broadcast at 1 pm on 30 May and now available on demand, this interactive webinar heard from some of the experts who are sizing up to the challenge of measuring and reducing their company’s own Scope 3 emissions – and those that are advising other organisations on how to do just that.

During the webinar, Multiplex Construction Europe’s sustainability manager Pavan Juttla, CDP’s account manager for supply chain projects Matthew Sumners and Carbon Credentials’ senior consultant Annabell James were asked all manner of questions about value chain emissions, covering topics from data assurance to employee engagement.

Here, edie rounds up their answers in brief – both to the questions that were asked during the hour-long session, and those that we didn’t have time to cover on the day.

Q: How do you avoid double-counting and double-offsetting, especially if you’re in an industry where supply chains are shared, such as retail?

Annabell: “If everyone uses the GHG Protocol as their reporting standard, that should minimise the possibility. It is accepted that there will be double counting within the supply chain, but, at the end of the day, it will still be driving the emission reductions that are needed.”

Pavan: “If you are working jointly as an industry, you need to be transparent about that rather than taking exclusive credit.”

Matthew: “Here at CDP, we have questions related to direct collaboration between suppliers and members, so you can find examples of accounting for joint projects.”

Q: How far down your supply chain should you go?

Matthew: “A lot of our members take what they do at Tier 1 and then evaluate further, step by step, but it is quite difficult to know exactly what to do in the absence of clear guidance.”

Pavan: “There’s a level of confidence in that if you account for Tier 1 and Tier 2 suppliers, they should incorporate emissions further down the chain themselves.”

Q: How can you be sure your data is reliable?

Pavan: “You can approach Scope 3 data assurance in the same way as Scope 1 and 2, in that there are a lot of different standards out there for companies to use. It’s really about tracing your data back to the source and being sure that methodologies and calculation techniques are as good as they can be.

“The initial screening you carry out to determine which Scope 3 emissions are relevant to your business should involve looking at your current data sources, others you have available, and where you need to get to.”

Matthew: “Getting verification and following different ISO standards is a good move – it gives you guidance on how to integrate sustainability.”  

Q: How can we engage teams which typically have pressure to focus on the short-term, such as sales departments?

Pavan: “Incorporate the information that you need to capture for energy and carbon as soon as possible and integrate it into financial reporting. This makes it part of business-as-usual, so it doesn’t feel like an add-on.

“Sell the business case to the supply chain department; show the benefits for suppliers in terms of reputation, market competitiveness and any long-term financial savings. This is essential before engaging procurement and finance teams.”

Q: What about emissions generated through the use of your product – particularly if the product is designed to SAVE carbon and energy?

Annabell: “That’s a question which seems to be cropping up a lot at the moment but it’s a bit of a grey area. In terms of accounting, there’s not much you can do presently, but there is always the good story that you can tell in the narrative of your communications around your wider impact.”

Q: How do you create accountability for Scope 3 emissions among senior managers?

Pavan: “Rather than committing to our science-based target then going through the process of setting it, we ran a two-year internal engagement piece with out senior management. I think that worked very well, because we were able to get their buy-in from the very early stages and they were directly involved in the strategy.

“This enabled us to engage our supply chain from the very top, rather than middle management, who are still responsible for the day-to-day progress towards the target.”

Q: Can a carbon price play a role in reducing Scope 3 emissions?

Matthew: Putting a price on carbon emissions can lead to a reduction in emissions among many other benefits and expanding carbon pricing could increase reductions especially if implemented effectively. I am no expert in carbon pricing, but creating new revenue streams to help improve emissions reductions could play a role in Scope 3 reductions.”

Q: Are there examples that are relevant to the finance and banking industry?

Annabell: “Scope 3 accounting for the financial and banking industry is evolving. The most significant Scope 3 category tends to be Category 15, Investments. The GHG Protocol provides guidance on calculation of emissions from four types of investment – equity, debt, project finance and managed investments. Emissions from investments should be allocated to the reporting company based on your proportional share of investment in the investee.”

Q: We’ve seen challenges not so much in collecting [Scope 3 emissions] data, but how we work at reducing carbon footprint and encourage the use of public transport over car usage. We’re very driven by workload and needs of the organization over ethical choices. Any ideas on changing culture and encouraging low-carbon choices?

Annabell: “I’d recommend showing employees the impact that their choices have, for, by example, using equivalency calculations to put emission savings into context. Developing a communications programme to reinforce key messages and share knowledge is also key.”

Q: The SBTi only validates science-based targets for corporates. Are you aware of a way that universities can have their SBTs validated?

Matthew: “Currently, the SBTi does not engage with cities, local governments, public sector institutions, educational institutions or non-profits. We hope to expand our focus in the future but, in the meantime, the initiative encourages all these stakeholders to consider science-based target-setting methods and other resources listed on the SBTi website and adapt them for their use, whenever possible.”

Q: We measure Scope 1 & 2 emissions on a quarterly basis, allowing us to make interventions if necessary. What would you recommend with Scope 3, as it is inherently more complex in the calculation?

Annabell: “Some Scope 3 categories can be calculated on a quarterly basis, for example, business travel if data comes directly from travel providers. Other categories can be more difficult. At a minimum we recommend calculating the full Scope 3 footprint on an annual basis.”

Q: How do you normalise Scope 3 carbon? If workload varies in size, should a normalised measure be applied alongside an absolute figure?

Annabell: “Scope 3 emissions can be normalised in the same way as Scope 1 and 2. Choose a relevant metric to your business such as revenue, floor area or production volume.”

Q: How do you account for future building use?

Pavan: “We have used Energy Performance Certificates (EPCs) and Building Regulations United Kingdom Part L (BRUKL) reports to project the carbon emissions of the buildings we deliver over their lifetime. We increase this projection to include the industry-recognised ‘performance gap’ so that our data reflects building performance, rather than the designed performance.”

Q: How did Multiplex get suppliers to apportion Scope 3 between multiple customers?

Pavan: “We ask our suppliers to report carbon-related information that is strictly associated with our construction projects. We request evidence from them to demonstrate this, such as delivery tickets and onsite progress reports.

“If a supplier does not record such information directly, they may still have an overview of their financial movements between multiple customers and those costs can often be linked to materials, transport, energy and so on. This can then be converted into carbon.”

Q: Who “approves” science-based targets? Where do you submit them?

Matthew: “Companies contact the SBTi group directly about first committing to an SBT and then ultimately submit it for approval. Companies get two years after their commitment date to have their SBT approved by the SBTI. The SBTi is a global team comprised of people from all partner organisations – the UNGC, CDP, WWF and WRI.”

Q: What exactly does Multiplex’s science-based target entail?

Pavan: “Multiplex Europe commits to reduce direct carbon emissions 30% by 2030 from a 2017 base-year. We also commit that key suppliers representing 95% of indirect emissions will set a science-based emission reduction target by 2023.”

Q: Are there any courses which environmental managers can take to learn more about Scope 3 reporting?

Annabell: “The GHG Protocol provides online training on Scope 3. You can find out more here.”

Q: What would be your one top tip for businesses starting their Scope 3 journey?

Matthew: “Have direct engagement with your procurement team and build Scope 3 emissions reductions into your procurement process until it becomes ‘business-as-usual’. Then, review supplier progress year-on-year.”

Pavan: “Start asking your suppliers key questions; they might be early on in their own journey, so you can work together to measure and report emissions. If your effort is collaborative, your industry will be able to get further, quicker.”

Annabel: “Undertake a Scope 3 screening exercise to determine which categories have the biggest impact and map out an action plan from there.”

Watch the webinar on demand by clicking here

Sarah George

News

Sandwell Council Selects Telensa to Provide Smart Streetlight Infrastructure

West Midlands Council’s 2030 vision includes connection of over 11,000 lights by 2022Cambridge, UK 16th May 2019: Telensa, the world leader in smart street lighting and smart city applications, today announced that it has been selected by Sandwell Council to provide a smart street lighting solution as part of the region’s 2030 Vision Initiative. The Council plans to install nearly 4,000 lights by 2020, with the intention to increase this to over 11,000 by 2022,… Source: RealWire

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