Motorcar Parts of America, Inc.
MOTORCAR PARTS AMERICA INC (Form: SD, Received: 05/31/2017 13:15:44)

UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549

Form SD

SPECIALIZED DISCLOSURE REPORT

MOTORCAR PARTS OF AMERICA, INC.
(Exact Name of Registrant as Specified in Charter)

NEW YORK
001-33861
11-2153962
(State or Other Jurisdiction of Incorporation)
(Commission File Number)
(IRS Employer Identification Number)

2929 California Street, Torrance, CA
 
90503
(Address of Principal Executive Offices)
 
(Zip Code)

Michael Umansky, Esq.
Vice President, General Counsel and Secretary
(310) 212-7910
(Name and telephone number, including area code, of the person to contact in connection with this report.)

Check the appropriate box to indicate the rule pursuant to which this form is being filed, and provide the period to which the information in this form applies:

Rule 13p-1 under the Securities Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.13p-1) for the reporting period from January 1 to December 31, 2016.
 


Section 1 – CONFLICT MINERALS DISCLOSURE

Item 1.01 - Conflict Minerals Disclosure and Report

In accordance with Rule 13p-1 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, Motorcar Parts of America, Inc. (the “Company”) hereby files this Specialized Disclosure Report on Form SD and the Conflict Minerals Report attached hereto as Exhibit 1.01. The Conflict Minerals Report is also available on the Company’s website at: www.motorcarparts.com/content/corporate-governance.

Item 1.02 - Exhibit

The Company’s Conflict Minerals Report as required by Items 1.01 and 1.02 of this Form is filed as Exhibit 1.01 of this Form SD.

Section 2 – EXHIBITS

Item 2.01 – Exhibits

Exhibit No.
Description
Conflict Minerals Report

SIGNATURES

Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the duly authorized undersigned.

Motorcar Parts of America, Inc.
(Registrant)

 
/s/ David Lee
     
By:
  David Lee, Chief Financial Officer
 
Date: May 31, 2017
 
 
 
2


Exhibit 1.01

MOTORCAR PARTS OF AMERICA, INC.
Conflict Minerals Report
For The Year Ended December 31, 2016

This Conflict Minerals Report for Motorcar Parts of America, Inc. and its subsidiaries (the “Company,” “MPA,” “we,” or “us”) covers the reporting period from January 1, 2016 to December 31, 2016, and is presented in accordance with the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, Rule 13p-1 (the “Rule”) and the requirements of Form SD.

The Rule implements reporting and disclosure requirements as directed by Section 1502 of the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act of 2010 (the “Act”) related to conflict minerals (as defined in the Act). The Rule imposes certain reporting obligations on SEC registrants whose products contain conflict minerals which are necessary to the functionality or production of their products.

This Conflict Minerals Report is filed as Exhibit 1.01 to our Specialized Disclosure Report on Form SD and is also posted on the MPA Corporate website under Governance.

1.
Introduction

MPA is a leading manufacturer, remanufacturer, and distributor of aftermarket automotive parts for import and domestic cars, light trucks, heavy duty, agricultural and industrial applications. Our products include (i) rotating electrical products such as alternators and starters, (ii) wheel hub assemblies and bearings, (iii) brake master cylinders, and (iv) other products which include turbochargers and brake power boosters. The Company added turbochargers with our acquisition in July 2016. The Company began selling brake power boosters in August 2016.

Our supply chain consists of many tiers. First tier suppliers are those suppliers with whom we have a direct business relationship.  There may be several tiers in the supply chain between our first tier suppliers and a mine.

1.1.
Applicability

To determine if we manufacture or contract to manufacture products that may contain Tin, Tantalum, Tungsten or Gold (3TG or “conflict minerals”), we identified first tier (i.e., direct) suppliers who might use conflict minerals in their products.  We spoke with our product engineers and/or used the International Material Data System (IMDS) database, as applicable.  IMDS is the automotive industry’s material data system.  It is a computer-based data system used primarily by automakers and Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEM) to manage regulatory material compliance of vehicles and vehicle parts.

Based on this internal assessment of our product materials, we concluded that Tin, Tantalum, and/or Gold may be present in some of the products we manufacture (or remanufacture), or contract to manufacture, and may be necessary to their functionality. Applicable products include rectifiers, regulators, and solenoids.  Conflict minerals are present in very small quantities, with Tin being the conflict mineral included in more products than any other.   Solenoids contain a combined average weight of less than 0.01% Tin.  Rectifiers contain a combined average weight of <0.5% Tin.  Regulators contain a combined average weight of less than 1% Tin, and traces of Gold (combined average weight of <0.1%).  The plating in one regulator contains a trace amount of Tantalum, with reported weight of less than 0.01%.

The rectifiers, regulators, and solenoids we purchase are not specially manufactured to our specifications, but rather purchased as stock items.  Often Tin, a conflict mineral, is a component of these purchased items, and sometimes Tantalum and Gold may be included.  In our experience, the most common place where the conflict mineral appears is in the solder, which makes up a very small portion of the product.
 
1

2.
Reasonable Country of Origin Inquiry

MPA performed an internal assessment of its supply chain to identify those suppliers of products that contain or may contain conflict minerals.  Although many of our suppliers and their sub-tier suppliers are not directly subject to the same conflict mineral laws and regulations, we nevertheless surveyed these suppliers with the expectation that they would in turn survey their direct suppliers, and so on, all the way down through the manufacturing supply chain to the processing facilities and mines.  We did this to determine whether any of the necessary conflict minerals in our products originated in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) or an adjoining country (as defined in the Act), or were from recycled or scrap sources.  We identified 27 first tier suppliers of rectifiers, regulators, and solenoids.

As a result of these efforts, MPA concluded that it is possible that some of the 3TG in products we manufacture, remanufacture, or contract to manufacture could originate from Covered Countries.    Pursuant to the Rule, MPA therefore undertook due diligence measures on the source and chain of custody of these conflict minerals.

3.
Due Diligence

Our due diligence measures have been designed to conform, in all material respects, to the framework provided by the 3rd edition of the OECD Due Diligence Guidance for Responsible Supply Chains of Minerals from Conflict-Affected and High-Risk Areas, Third Edition (OECD Guidance) and the related supplements for Tin, Tantalum, and Gold.   We performed due diligence measures relevant to the reporting period, including the actions described below, which are presented in alignment with the five steps of the OECD Guidance.
 
3.1.
OECD Step 1—Establish Strong Company Management Systems.

3.1.1.
Adopt a Policy Statement.  Our Board of Directors adopted a Policy Statement on Conflict Minerals (“Conflict Minerals Policy”), which is posted on the Company’s website.

3.1.2.
Structure Internal Management Systems to Support Due Diligence Efforts.

3.1.2.1.
Maintain a Conflict Minerals Team.  The conflict minerals team (team) is sponsored by our Chief Manufacturing Officer (CMO), and includes representatives from our purchasing, engineering, quality control, and legal departments.  The team monitors compliance with the Conflict Minerals Policy by the Company and our suppliers, and reports on program activities to executive management and the Audit Committee of our Board of Directors.

3.1.2.2.
Engage Industry Members.  Due to our position in the supply chain and limited insight into and lack of leverage over the deeper levels of the supply chain, we engage and actively cooperate with other industry members via our participation in the Automotive Industry Action Group (AIAG).  We use the tools and programs developed by the Conflict Free Sourcing Initiative (CFSI), especially the Conflict Minerals Reporting Template (CMRT) and the Conflict-free Smelter Program (CFSP).  We also use the AIAG CM-3 Guide for Conflict Minerals Reporting to the Automotive Industry, 4.2 Edition (AIAG Guide for Reporting).

3.1.3.
Provide Awareness Letters and Offer Training.

3.1.3.1.
Provide Awareness Letters.  We provided direct suppliers awareness letters that communicated our Conflict Minerals Policy and expectations to comply with the requirements of the Act.  We did this to highlight the importance of a conflict-free supply chain.

3.1.3.2.
Offer Training.  We offered to conduct or arrange for training of Company and supplier personnel concerning requirements or expectations pertaining to conflict minerals.  Focus areas of offered training included completion of the CMRT, the importance of engaging the complete supply chain, and providing responses in a timely manner.

3.1.4.
Establish Grievance Mechanism. We maintained a company ethics reporting process that is available internally and externally to report concerns, including those related to conflict minerals.  Guidance for using the ethics reporting process is included in our Code of Business Conduct and Ethics available on our website under Investors / Governance.
 
2

3.1.5.
Report Findings to Senior Management.  We periodically reported information on the status of our conflict minerals program, including the source of conflict minerals in our supply chain to senior management and the Audit Committee of our Board of Directors.

3.2.
OECD Step 2—Identify and Assess Risk in the Supply Chain.

3.2.1.
Identify Risk in the Supply Chain. To identify risk in our supply chain, we required our direct suppliers to provide supply chain information using the CMRT on the necessary conflict minerals in their supply chain. We also asked our direct suppliers to confirm in a separate letter that the supplier has completed the CMRT to the “best of its knowledge and in good faith”, including obtaining such CMRTs from its sub-tier suppliers.

3.2.2.
Assess Risk in the Supply Chain.

3.2.2.1.
Assess Product Reporting Risk.  For most of our suppliers, we purchase only a few of the products they manufacture or contract to manufacture.  As such, we recognize there is a risk that we can receive information on smelters or refiners in company-wide CMRTs that include many smelters and refiners that are not in the supply chain for the products we manufacture or contract to manufacture.  This presents a risk of compiling inaccurate information on the Tin, Tantalum, and Gold smelters and refiners in our supply chain.  We requested that suppliers provide us with a CMRT that included only the products we purchase, or some other user-defined scope that reduces the likelihood and extent of irrelevant or inaccurate smelters and refiner information.

3.2.2.2.
Assess Smelters and Refiners Reporting Risk.  Upon receipt of a CMRT from a supplier, we reviewed the responses for completeness, logic, and reasonableness.  For example, we checked suppliers’ CMRTs to make sure they had included smelters or refiners for the conflict minerals we know to be in the products we purchase from them.  We evaluated suppliers’ responses against the AIAG Guide for Reporting criteria.  In accordance with these criteria, we requested additional information for suppliers’ responses considered incomplete, inconsistent, or nonresponsive, with the goal of obtaining a complete list of all processing facilities and mines, inclusive of their countries or location of origin.

3.2.2.3.
Assess Supply Chain Reporting Risk.  We recognize that a company’s awareness of the conflict minerals issue, and a commitment to a conflict-free supply chain are components of our ability to obtain meaningful information, and to pursue a conflict-free supply chain.  As a mechanism to identify and assess the risk of lack of awareness or inattention to conflict minerals, we checked the websites for many of our key suppliers to determine if they have conflict minerals policies.  We reviewed these policies to check whether they require their own suppliers to pursue conflict-free suppliers for 3TG, and/ or whether they have implemented due diligence on the sourcing of their 3TG.

3.2.2.4.
Assess Conflict Free Status Reporting Risk.  The Company continued to receive supply chain responses through March 31, 2017.  We compared the supplier’s list of smelters or refiners with those on the CFSI Conflict Free Smelters Program list; we did this because the list not only indicates the smelter’s conflict-free status, but also confirms that the entity is a valid smelter.
 
3

3.3.
OECD Step 3—Design and Implement a Strategy to Respond to Identified Risks

3.3.1.
Design Supplier Risk Management Strategy. Our approach to mitigating risk has included efforts to obtain more complete, accurate, and relevant information on the sources and conflict-free status of Tin, Tantalum and Gold smelters and refiners in our supply chain.  As we have reviewed and assessed the information provided by our suppliers, we have noted that some suppliers may have facilities in their supply chains that are metal processing facilities, or other facilities not yet confirmed as being legitimate smelters or refiners, or other facilities not taking sufficient steps towards becoming validated as conflict-free.  We recognize that we have several options to mitigate risk, including:

3.3.1.1.
Continue to work with these suppliers (and, by extension, the identified facilities that could pose risk);

3.3.1.2.
Temporarily suspend trade with these suppliers while pursuing risk mitigation (and, by extension, the identified facilities that could pose risk); or

3.3.1.3.
Disengage from these suppliers (and, by extension, the identified facilities that could pose risk).

3.3.2.
Implement Supplier Risk Management Strategy. During the reporting period, we communicated with some suppliers to encourage additional efforts to ensure that Tin, Tantalum, and Gold in their supply chains are sourced from smelters and refiners on the CFSI Conflict Free Smelters Program list.  We have not temporarily suspended trade or disengaged with any suppliers.

3.4.
OECD Step 4—Independent Third-Party Audit of Smelter/Refiner’s Due Diligence Practices.  We do not have a direct relationship with Tin, Tantalum, or Gold processing facilities.  We do not perform direct audits of smelters or refiners of Tin, Tantalum, or Gold.  We rely on audits conducted under the auspices of the Conflict Free Sourcing Initiative (CFSI) - and of entities the CFSI collaborates with, including the London Bullion Marketing Association (LBMA) and the Responsible Jewelry Council (RJC). 1 – for publicly-available information regarding conflict-free sourcing at the smelter and refiner level.

3.5.
OECD Step 5—Report Annually on Supply Chain Due Diligence.  We file a Form SD and Conflict Minerals Report (if necessary) with the SEC on an annual basis, as required.

4.
Results of Due Diligence

For 2016, we received responses from 100% of the direct suppliers surveyed.  Our suppliers reported a total of 179 smelters or refiners (or processing facilities) for Tin, Tantalum or Gold. This included 83 smelters for Tin, 9 smelters for Tantalum, and 87 refiners for Gold.

Of the 179 smelters or refiners, the CFSI Conflict Free Smelters Program lists 160 as being conflict free on the CFSI Conflict Free Smelters Program list at March 31, 2017.  One smelter or refiner is in the process of being validated as conflict-free.  We have not been able to ascertain the conflict-free status of the remaining 18 smelters or refiners. One of the 18 processing facilities was reported as having a country of origin in one of the adjoining countries to the DRC (Rwanda) and is in the process of being validated as “conflict free” for Tin.  Moreover, at least one of our suppliers has provided smelter and refinery information at a company level.  Because we purchase only a very few products from the range of items they manufacture, we are not able to determine the source of Tin, Tantalum, or Gold in the products we purchase from this supplier.


1 The LBMA and RJC manage auditing programs for gold refiners
 
4

5
Conclusions

Based on our efforts, we are unable to determine origin of all of the Tin, Tantalum, and Gold used in Company Products.  Despite our efforts regarding RCOI and due diligence, we are unable to conclude with certainty the origin of the conflict minerals contained in the products we manufacture, remanufacture, and contract to manufacture, or procure via distributors.  We have not concluded that we manufacture or contract to manufacture products that are DRC Conflict Free.  Accordingly, we are not required by the Rule to obtain, and have not obtained, an independent private sector audit.

6
Steps to Further Mitigate Risk and Improve Due Diligence

6.1
Steps Planned.   We intend to continue efforts to mitigate the risk that our necessary conflict minerals benefit armed groups in the DRC or an adjoining country by taking steps including those listed below.

6.1.1
Align Supplier Codes or Contracts.  Embedding applicable requirements into standard business governance documents, such as our Supplier Code of Conduct or contracts.

6.1.2
Strengthen Company Engagement with Suppliers. Continuing to engage with our direct suppliers to improve the completeness, accuracy and timeliness of information provided to us.

6.1.3
Support “DRC Conflict-Free” Supply Chain.  Encouraging suppliers that deal with processing facilities not appearing on the conflict-free list to urge those processing facilities to obtain conflict-free smelter status or to consider moving their business to a conflict-free smelter wherever possible.

6.1.4
Enhance Internal Operating Procedures.  Refining our internal operating procedures to provide better and  timely insights on our progress towards achieving a conflict-free supply chain.

6.1.5
Participate in Industry Supported Programs.  Participating in industry coalitions and non-governmental organizations’ efforts where we are likely to have the most impact in responsible sourcing of minerals, including the AIAG.

6.2
Forward Looking Statements.  This Report contains forward-looking statements regarding our business, products, and conflict minerals efforts, including steps we intend to take to mitigate the risk that conflict minerals in our products benefit armed groups, and our industry’s conflict minerals efforts. Words such as “expects,” “anticipates,” “intends,” “believes” and similar expressions or variations of such words are intended to identify forward-looking statements, but are not the exclusive means of identifying forward-looking statements in this Report. Additionally, statements concerning future matters that are not historical are forward-looking statements.

Although forward-looking statements in this Report reflect our good faith judgment, such statements can only be based on facts and factors currently known by us. Consequently, forward-looking statements are inherently subject to risks and uncertainties and actual results and outcomes may differ materially from the results and outcomes discussed in or anticipated by the forward-looking statements. Factors that could cause or contribute to such differences in results and outcomes include without limitation the risk that information reported to us by our direct suppliers or industry information used by us may be inaccurate; the risk that processing facilities may not participate in the CFSI Conflict Free Smelters Program; as well as risks discussed under the heading “Risk Factors” in our most recent Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q or Annual Report on Form 10-K related to, among other things, our dependence on our suppliers and our being subject to government regulations and policies. Readers are urged not to place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date of this Report. We undertake no obligation to revise or update any forward-looking statements in order to reflect any event or circumstance that may arise after the date of this Report. Throughout this Report, whenever a reference is made to our website, such reference does not incorporate information from the website by reference into this Report unless specifically identified as such.
 
5

Smelter List for 2016 Reporting Period

Number
 
Metal
 
Smelter Name
 
Smelter
Country
 
Smelter ID
1
 
Gold
 
Aida Chemical Industries Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000019
2
 
Gold
 
Allgemeine Gold-und Silberscheideanstalt A.G.
 
Germany
 
CID000035
3
 
Gold
 
Almalyk Mining and Metallurgical Complex (AMMC)
 
Uzbekistan
 
CID000041
4
 
Gold
 
AngloGold Ashanti Córrego do Sítio Mineração
 
Brazil
 
CID000058
5
 
Gold
 
Argor-Heraeus S.A.
 
Switzerland
 
CID000077
6
 
Gold
 
Asahi Pretec Corp.
 
Japan
 
CID000082
7
 
Gold
 
Asaka Riken Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000090
8
 
Gold
 
Aurubis AG
 
Germany
 
CID000113
9
 
Gold
 
Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas (Central Bank of the Philippines)
 
Philippines
 
CID000128
10
 
Gold
 
Boliden AB
 
Sweden
 
CID000157
11
 
Gold
 
C. Hafner GmbH + Co. KG
 
Germany
 
CID000176
12
 
Gold
 
CCR Refinery - Glencore Canada Corporation
 
Canada
 
CID000185
13
 
Gold
 
Chimet S.p.A.
 
Italy
 
CID000233
14
 
Gold
 
Chugai Mining
 
Japan
 
CID000264
15
 
Gold
 
DODUCO GmbH
 
Germany
 
CID000362
16
 
Gold
 
Dowa
 
Japan
 
CID000401
17
 
Gold
 
Eco-System Recycling Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000425
18
 
Gold
 
OJSC Novosibirsk Refinery
 
Russia
 
CID000493
19
 
Gold
 
Heimerle + Meule GmbH
 
Germany
 
CID000694
20
 
Gold
 
Heraeus Ltd. Hong Kong
 
China
 
CID000707
21
 
Gold
 
Heraeus Precious Metals GmbH & Co. KG
 
Germany
 
CID000711
22
 
Gold
 
Inner Mongolia Qiankun Gold and Silver Refinery Share Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000801
23
 
Gold
 
Ishifuku Metal Industry Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000807
24
 
Gold
 
Istanbul Gold Refinery
 
Turkey
 
CID000814
25
 
Gold
 
Japan Mint
 
Japan
 
CID000823
26
 
Gold
 
Jiangxi Copper Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000855
27
 
Gold
 
Asahi Refining USA Inc.
 
USA
 
CID000920
28
 
Gold
 
Asahi Refining Canada Ltd.
 
Canada
 
CID000924
 
6

29
 
Gold
 
JSC Ekaterinburg Non-Ferrous Metal Processing Plant
 
Russia
 
CID000927
30
 
Gold
 
JSC Uralelectromed
 
Russia
 
CID000929
31
 
Gold
 
JX Nippon Mining & Metals Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000937
32
 
Gold
 
Kazzinc
 
Kazakhstan
 
CID000957
33
 
Gold
 
Kennecott Utah Copper LLC
 
USA
 
CID000969
34
 
Gold
 
Kojima Chemicals Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID000981
35
 
Gold
 
Kyrgyzaltyn JSC
 
Kyrgyzstan
 
CID001029
36
 
Gold
 
LS-NIKKO Copper Inc.
 
Korea
 
CID001078
37
 
Gold
 
Materion
 
USA
 
CID001113
38
 
Gold
 
Matsuda Sangyo Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001119
39
 
Gold
 
Metalor Technologies (Hong Kong) Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001149
40
 
Gold
 
Metalor Technologies (Singapore) Pte., Ltd.
 
Singapore
 
CID001152
41
 
Gold
 
Metalor Technologies S.A.
 
Switzerland
 
CID001153
42
 
Gold
 
Metalor USA Refining Corporation
 
USA
 
CID001157
43
 
Gold
 
Metalúrgica Met-Mex Peñoles S.A. De C.V.
 
Mexico
 
CID001161
44
 
Gold
 
Mitsubishi Materials Corporation
 
Japan
 
CID001188
45
 
Gold
 
Mitsui Mining and Smelting Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001193
46
 
Gold
 
Moscow Special Alloys Processing Plant
 
Russia
 
CID001204
47
 
Gold
 
Nadir Metal Rafineri San. Ve Tic. A.Ş.
 
Turkey
 
CID001220
48
 
Gold
 
Navoi Mining and Metallurgical Combinat
 
Uzbekistan
 
CID001236
49
 
Gold
 
Nihon Material Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001259
50
 
Gold
 
Elemetal Refining, LLC
 
USA
 
CID001322
51
 
Gold
 
Ohura Precious Metal Industry Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001325
52
 
Gold
 
PAMP S.A.
 
Switzerland
 
CID001352
53
 
Gold
 
Prioksky Plant of Non-Ferrous Metals
 
Russia
 
CID001386
54
 
Gold
 
PT Aneka Tambang (Persero) Tbk
 
Indonesia
 
CID001397
55
 
Gold
 
PX Précinox S.A.
 
Switzerland
 
CID001498
56
 
Gold
 
Rand Refinery (Pty) Ltd.
 
South Africa
 
CID001512
57
 
Gold
 
Royal Canadian Mint
 
Canada
 
CID001534
58
 
Gold
 
Samduck Precious Metals
 
Korea
 
CID001555
59
 
Gold
 
Schone Edelmetaal B.V.
 
Netherlands
 
CID001573
60
 
Gold
 
SEMPSA Joyería Platería S.A.
 
Spain
 
CID001585
 
7

61
 
Gold
 
Shandong Zhaojin Gold & Silver Refinery Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001622
62
 
Gold
 
Sichuan Tianze Precious Metals Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001736
63
 
Gold
 
SOE Shyolkovsky Factory of Secondary Precious Metals
 
Russia
 
CID001756
64
 
Gold
 
Solar Applied Materials Technology Corp.
 
Taiwan
 
CID001761
65
 
Gold
 
Sumitomo Metal Mining Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001798
66
 
Gold
 
Tanaka Kikinzoku Kogyo K.K.
 
Japan
 
CID001875
67
 
Gold
 
The Refinery of Shandong Gold Mining Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001916
68
 
Gold
 
Tokuriki Honten Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001938
69
 
Gold
 
Torecom
 
Korea
 
CID001955
70
 
Gold
 
Umicore Brasil Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID001977
71
 
Gold
 
Umicore S.A. Business Unit Precious Metals Refining
 
Belgium
 
CID001980
72
 
Gold
 
United Precious Metal Refining, Inc.
 
USA
 
CID001993
73
 
Gold
 
Valcambi S.A.
 
Switzerland
 
CID002003
74
 
Gold
 
Western Australian Mint trading as The Perth Mint
 
Australia
 
CID002030
75
 
Gold
 
Yamamoto Precious Metal Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID002100
76
 
Gold
 
Yokohama Metal Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID002129
77
 
Gold
 
Zhongyuan Gold Smelter of Zhongjin Gold Corporation
 
China
 
CID002224
78
 
Gold
 
Zijin Mining Group Co., Ltd. Gold Refinery
 
China
 
CID002243
79
 
Gold
 
Umicore Precious Metals Thailand
 
Thailand
 
CID002314
80
 
Gold
 
MMTC-PAMP India Pvt., Ltd.
 
India
 
CID002509
81
 
Gold
 
Republic Metals Corporation
 
USA
 
CID002510
82
 
Gold
 
Singway Technology Co., Ltd.
 
Taiwan
 
CID002516
83
 
Gold
 
Emirates Gold DMCC
 
UAE
 
CID002561
84
 
Gold
 
T.C.A S.p.A
 
Italy
 
CID002580
85
 
Gold
 
SAXONIA Edelmetalle GmbH
 
Germany
 
CID002777
86
 
Gold
 
WIELAND Edelmetalle GmbH
 
Germany
 
CID002778
87
 
Gold
 
Ögussa Österreichische Gold- und Silber-Scheideanstalt GmbH
 
Australia
 
CID002779
88
 
Tantalum
 
Conghua Tantalum and Niobium Smeltry
 
China
 
CID000291
89
 
Tantalum
 
Exotech Inc.
 
USA
 
CID000456
90
 
Tantalum
 
F&X Electro-Materials Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000460
91
 
Tantalum
 
Hi-Temp Specialty Metals, Inc.
 
USA
 
CID000731
 
8

92
 
Tantalum
 
Mitsui Mining and Smelting Co., Ltd.
 
Japan
 
CID001192
93
 
Tantalum
 
RFH Tantalum Smeltry Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001522
94
 
Tantalum
 
Solikamsk Magnesium Works OAO
 
Russia
 
CID001769
95
 
Tantalum
 
Ulba Metallurgical Plant JSC
 
Kazakhstan
 
CID001969
96
 
Tantalum
 
KEMET Blue Powder
 
USA
 
CID002568
97
 
Tin
 
Chenzhou Yunxiang Mining and Metallurgy Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000228
98
 
Tin
 
Jiangxi Ketai Advanced Material Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000244
99
 
Tin
 
CNMC (Guangxi) PGMA Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000278
100
 
Tin
 
Alpha
 
USA
 
CID000292
101
 
Tin
 
Cooperativa Metalurgica de Rondônia Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID000295
102
 
Tin
 
CV Gita Pesona
 
Indonesia
 
CID000306
103
 
Tin
 
PT Justindo
 
Indonesia
 
CID000307
104
 
Tin
 
PT Aries Kencana Sejahtera
 
Indonesia
 
CID000309
105
 
Tin
 
CV Serumpun Sebalai
 
Indonesia
 
CID000313
106
 
Tin
 
CV United Smelting
 
Indonesia
 
CID000315
107
 
Tin
 
Dowa
 
Japan
 
CID000402
108
 
Tin
 
EM Vinto
 
Bolivia
 
CID000438
109
 
Tin
 
Estanho de Rondônia S.A.
 
Brazil
 
CID000448
110
 
Tin
 
Fenix Metals
 
Poland
 
CID000468
111
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Non-Ferrous Metal Processing Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000538
112
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Zili Mining And Metallurgy Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000555
113
 
Tin
 
Huichang Jinshunda Tin Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID000760
114
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Kai Meng Industry and Trade LLC
 
China
 
CID000942
115
 
Tin
 
China Tin Group Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001070
116
 
Tin
 
Malaysia Smelting Corporation (MSC)
 
Malaysia
 
CID001105
117
 
Tin
 
Metallic Resources, Inc.
 
USA
 
CID001142
118
 
Tin
 
Mineração Taboca S.A.
 
Brazil
 
CID001173
119
 
Tin
 
Minsur
 
Peru
 
CID001182
120
 
Tin
 
Mitsubishi Materials Corporation
 
Japan
 
CID001191
121
 
Tin
 
Nankang Nanshan Tin Manufactory Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001231
122
 
Tin
 
O.M. Manufacturing (Thailand) Co., Ltd.
 
Thailand
 
CID001314
123
 
Tin
 
Operaciones Metalurgical S.A.
 
Bolivia
 
CID001337
 
9

124
 
Tin
 
PT Artha Cipta Langgeng
 
Indonesia
 
CID001399
125
 
Tin
 
PT Babel Inti Perkasa
 
Indonesia
 
CID001402
126
 
Tin
 
PT Bangka Tin Industry
 
Indonesia
 
CID001419
127
 
Tin
 
PT Belitung Industri Sejahtera
 
Indonesia
 
CID001421
128
 
Tin
 
PT Bukit Timah
 
Indonesia
 
CID001428
129
 
Tin
 
PT DS Jaya Abadi
 
Indonesia
 
CID001434
130
 
Tin
 
PT Eunindo Usaha Mandiri
 
Indonesia
 
CID001438
131
 
Tin
 
PT Karimun Mining
 
Indonesia
 
CID001448
132
 
Tin
 
PT Mitra Stania Prima
 
Indonesia
 
CID001453
133
 
Tin
 
PT Panca Mega Persada
 
Indonesia
 
CID001457
134
 
Tin
 
PT Prima Timah Utama
 
Indonesia
 
CID001458
135
 
Tin
 
PT Refined Bangka Tin
 
Indonesia
 
CID001460
136
 
Tin
 
PT Sariwiguna Binasentosa
 
Indonesia
 
CID001463
137
 
Tin
 
PT Stanindo Inti Perkasa
 
Indonesia
 
CID001468
138
 
Tin
 
PT Sumber Jaya Indah
 
Indonesia
 
CID001471
139
 
Tin
 
PT Timah (Persero) Tbk Kundur
 
Indonesia
 
CID001477
140
 
Tin
 
PT Timah (Persero) Tbk Mentok
 
Indonesia
 
CID001482
141
 
Tin
 
PT Tinindo Inter Nusa
 
Indonesia
 
CID001490
142
 
Tin
 
PT Tommy Utama
 
Indonesia
 
CID001493
143
 
Tin
 
Rui Da Hung
 
Taiwan
 
CID001539
144
 
Tin
 
Soft Metais Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID001758
145
 
Tin
 
Thaisarco
 
Thailand
 
CID001898
146
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Yunxin Nonferrous Electrolysis Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID001908
147
 
Tin
 
VQB Mineral and Trading Group JSC
 
Vietnam
 
CID002015
148
 
Tin
 
White Solder Metalurgia e Mineração Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID002036
149
 
Tin
 
Yunnan Chengfeng Non-ferrous Metals Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID002158
150
 
Tin
 
Yunnan Tin Company Limited
 
China
 
CID002180
151
 
Tin
 
CV Venus Inti Perkasa
 
Indonesia
 
CID002455
152
 
Tin
 
Magnu's Minerais Metais e Ligas Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID002468
153
 
Tin
 
PT Wahana Perkit Jaya
 
Indonesia
 
CID002479
154
 
Tin
 
Melt Metais e Ligas S.A.
 
Brazil
 
CID002500
155
 
Tin
 
PT ATD Makmur Mandiri Jaya
 
Indonesia
 
CID002503
 
10

156
 
Tin
 
Phoenix Metal Ltd.
 
Rwanda
 
CID002507
157
 
Tin
 
O.M. Manufacturing Philippines, Inc.
 
Philippines
 
CID002517
158
 
Tin
 
PT Inti Stania Prima
 
Indonesia
 
CID002530
159
 
Tin
 
CV Ayi Jaya
 
Indonesia
 
CID002570
160
 
Tin
 
Electro-Mechanical Facility of the Cao Bang Minerals & Metallurgy Joint Stock Company
 
Vietnam
 
CID002572
161
 
Tin
 
Nghe Tinh Non-Ferrous Metals Joint Stock Company
 
Vietnam
 
CID002573
162
 
Tin
 
Tuyen Quang Non-Ferrous Metals Joint Stock Company
 
Vietnam
 
CID002574
163
 
Tin
 
CV Dua Sekawan
 
Indonesia
 
CID002592
164
 
Tin
 
CV Tiga Sekawan
 
Indonesia
 
CID002593
165
 
Tin
 
PT Cipta Persada Mulia
 
Indonesia
 
CID002696
166
 
Tin
 
An Vinh Joint Stock Mineral Processing Company
 
Vietnam
 
CID002703
167
 
Tin
 
Resind Indústria e Comércio Ltda.
 
Brazil
 
CID002706
168
 
Tin
 
PT O.M. Indonesia
 
Indonesia
 
CID002757
169
 
Tin
 
Metallo-Chimique N.V.
 
Belgium
 
CID002773
170
 
Tin
 
Elmet S.L.U.
 
Spain
 
CID002774
171
 
Tin
 
PT Bangka Prima Tin
 
Indonesia
 
CID002776
172
 
Tin
 
PT Sukses Inti Makmur
 
Indonesia
 
CID002816
173
 
Tin
 
An Thai Minerals Co., Ltd.
 
Vietnam
 
CID002825
174
 
Tin
 
PT Kijang Jaya Mandiri
 
Indonesia
 
CID002829
175
 
Tin
 
HuiChang Hill Tin Industry Co., Ltd.
 
China
 
CID002844
176
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Fengming Metallurgy Chemical Plant
 
China
 
CID002848
177
 
Tin
 
Guanyang Guida Nonferrous Metal Smelting Plant
 
China
 
CID002849
178
 
Tin
 
Modeltech Sdn Bhd
 
Malaysia
 
CID002858
179
 
Tin
 
Gejiu Jinye Mineral Company
 
China
 
CID002859
 
 
11