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Human rights

Coronado is committed to respecting human rights across all our business operations, sites and projects. We recently updated our code of business conduct and ethics document and the associated training provided to all employees with a specific policy statement and documented commitment in relation to human rights.

We respect the human rights of:

  • all people within our workforce
  • those we work with in partnership
  • the communities in which we operate
  • others affected by our activities.

Modern slavery

We recognise that we play an important role in protecting human rights and maintaining a high degree of corporate governance over our operations to ensure that we minimise the risk of any form of modern slavery, both in our own operations and the operations of our suppliers.

We recognise that modern slavery can take many different forms, including:

  • human trafficking
  • slavery
  • servitude
  • forced labour
  • debt
  • bondage
  • forced marriage
  • child labour.

Coronado is committed to appropriately assessing the modern slavery risks associated with our operations and addressing those risks accordingly.

We published a Modern Slavery Statement (MSS) in 2021, which outlined our response to modern slavery risks in our supply chains during the relevant reporting periods. This required a review of our operations and supply chain, leveraging insights from our people, processes and policies, supply chain data and external sources of information, to understand Coronado’s exposure to modern slavery risks.

In developing our actions and roadmap as set out in our MSS, we consulted international frameworks and guidelines to identify opportunities to strengthen our approach in reducing modern slavery risks. Our approach and actions are aligned with best practices defined in the United Nations Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights, and the OECD Guidelines on Multinational Enterprises.