|11/2018 Law contents||GRI Standard*||Location / additional information|
|Business Model||Description of the Group’s business model||Brief description of the group’s business model, including its business environment, organization and structure, the markets in which it operates, its objectives and strategies, and the main factors and trends that may affect its future development.||2-1, 2-6||Chapter Ferrovial in two minutes (Pages 12-23). Chapter Strategy and value creation (Pages 26-28).|
|Policies||Policies applied by the Group||Policies applied by the group, including due diligence procedures applied for the identification, assessment, prevention and mitigation of significant risks and impacts, and for verification and control, as well as the measures that have been adopted.||103-2 c) i||Integrity Chapter (Pages 94-95).|
|Main risks||Main risks related to issues linked to the group’s activities||Key risks related to issues linked to the group’s activities, including, where relevant and proportionate, its business relationships, products or services that could have an adverse effect on those areas, and how the group manages those risks, explaining the procedures used to identify and assess them in accordance with national, European or international frameworks of reference for each subject. Information on the impacts that have been identified should be included, providing a breakdown of these impacts, in particular the main short, medium and long-term risks.||3-3, 102-30, 201-2.||Risks Chapter (Pages 112-116)|
|Information on environmental issues||Pollution||Current and foreseeable effects of the company’s activities on the environment and, where appropriate, on health and safety.||2-69, 102-31||Environment Chapter, (Pages 80-87) and GRI Standards Indicators table (GRI 307).|
|Environmental assessment or certification procedures||3-3, 2-69, y 102-30.||Quality Chapter (Pages 92-93).|
|Resources dedicated to environmental risk prevention||2-12||
Currently 276 people (346 in 2021) work in the different Quality and Environment departments of Ferrovial and its subsidiaries, which implies an approximate expenditure of 16.06 million euros (14.22 in 2021).
|Application of the precautionary principle||3-3||Risks Chapter (Pages 112-116).
Environment Chapter (Page 80-87).
|Number of provisions and safeguards for environmental risks||307-1||See note 6.3 of the Consolidated Financial Statements.|
|Measures to prevent, reduce or remediate CO2 emissions that seriously affect the environment.||103-2, 302-4, 302-5, 305-5, 305-7||Environment Chapter (Page 80-87) and Annex to GRI Standards (GRI 305-7).|
|Measures to prevent, reduce or remediate emissions of all forms of air pollution (including noise and light pollution).||416-1||Quality Chapter (Pages 92-93).|
|Circular economy and waste prevention and management||Measures for waste prevention, recycling, reuse and other forms of waste recovery and disposal.||103-2, 301-1, 301-2, 301-3, 303-3, 306-1,
|Environment Chapter(Page 92) and table of GRI Standards Indicators (GRI 306).|
|Actions to combat food waste||No aplica||Due to the nature of Ferrovial’s activities, this indicator is considered non-material.|
|Sustainable use of resources||Water consumption and supply in accordance with local constraints.||303-1, 303-2, 303-3||Environment Chapter, Water Footprint section (Page 87) and table of GRI Standards Indicators (GRI 303).|
|Consumption of raw materials and measures taken to improve the efficiency of their use.||301-1, 301-2, 301-3||Table of GRI Standards Indicators (GRI 301). Environment Chapter, Circular Economy section, (Page 86).|
|Consumption, direct and indirect; Measures taken to improve energy efficiency, use of renewable energies||302-1, 302-2, 302-3, 302-4, 302-5||GRI Standards Indicator Table (GRI 302).|
|Climate change||Significant elements of greenhouse gas emissions generated as a result of the company’s activities (including goods and services produced).||305-1, 305-2, 305-3, 305-4||Environment Chapter, section Climate Strategy and Shadow Carbon Pricing (Pages 80-87), and table of GRI Standards Indicators (GRI 305).|
|Measures taken to adapt to the consequences of climate change.||103-2, 201-2, 305-5||Environment Chapter, section Climate Strategy and Shadow Carbon Pricing (Page 80-85)|
|Voluntary reduction targets established in the medium and long term to reduce GHG emissions and the means implemented to this end.||103-2||Environment Chapter, Climate Strategy section (Page 80-85)|
|Biodiversity protection||Measures taken to conserve or restore biodiversity.||304-3||Environment Chapter, Biodiversity section (Page 86) and GRI Standards Indicators table (GRI 304)|
|Impacts of activities or operations on protected areas.||304-1, 304-2 y
|Environment Chapter, section Biodiversity (Page 86), section Biodiversity|
|Information on social and personnel issues||Employment||Total number and distribution of employees by gender, age, country, and occupational classification.||12-6, 102-8, 405-1||People Chapter, (Pages 76-77)
Table of GRI Standards Indicator (2-7)
|Total number and distribution of employment contracts.||2-7||Table of Indicators GRI Standards (2-7)|
|Average annual number of permanent, temporary, and part-time contracts by gender, age, and occupational classification.||2-7||Table of GRI Standards Indicators.
Data is provided at the end of the year. Ferrovial’s information systems do not allow segregation of contracts by age as this is not considered material information.
|Number of dismissals by gender, age and occupational classification.||401-1||Table of GRI Standards Indicators (401-1)|
|Average salaries and their evolution broken down by gender, age and occupational classification||405-2||
Table of GRI Standards Indicators (405-2)
|Wage gap||405-2||GRI Standards Indicator Table (405-2)|
|Remuneration for equal or average positions in the company.||202-1||Table of GRI Standards Indicators|
|Average remuneration of directors and executives (including variable remuneration, allowances, indemnities, payments to long-term savings schemes and any other payments broken down by gender).||2-19, 2-20, 201-3||Remuneration Chapter (Pages 124-125)
Consolidated Financial Statements, note 6.6.
|Implementation of policies of disconnection from work||402-1||
Ferrovial has an internal policy for the exercise of the right to digital disconnection in the workplace, the purpose of which is to regulate Ferrovial’s internal policy regarding the right to digital disconnection in the workplace of its professionals, as well as the methods for exercising this right and the training and awareness actions for personnel on the reasonable use of technological tools, in the context of exercising this right.
|Employees with disabilities||405-1||
The number of employees with disabilities in 2022 amounted to 107 (1,481 in 2021).
|11/2018 Law contents||GRI Standard*||Location / additional information|
|Work organization||Organization of working time||2-7||
The company has the tools to adapt the management of working time to the business needs and demands of employees, with the aim of improving both business competitiveness and the well-being of its workforce by enabling a results-oriented company culture to be generated. In addition, it facilitates the adoption of flexibility and conciliation measures according to the needs of each employee, taking into account their life cycles. People Chapter (Pages 76-77)
|Number of hours of absenteeism||403-9||Table of GRI Standards Indicators (403-9)|
|Measures aimed at facilitating the enjoyment of work-life balance and encouraging the co-responsible exercise of work-life balance by parents.||401-3||
Ferrovial has an internal policy on Flexibility and Reconciliation, to which all employees have access and whose main objective is to promote an appropriate balance between the personal and professional lives of its employees, while encouraging co-responsibility.
|Health and safety||Health and safety conditions at work||103-2, 403-1,
|Health and Safety Chapter (Pages 76-77)|
|Occupational accidents, in particular their frequency and severity, as well as occupational diseases; disaggregated by gender.||403-9, 403-10||Table of GRI Standards Indicators.
Ferrovial makes no distinction in its accident rates by gender, as health and safety measures are applied equally throughout the company, without differentiating between genders.
|Social relations||Organization of social dialogue, including procedures for informing, consulting, and negotiating with employees.||103-2||
Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)
|Percentage of employees covered by collective bargaining agreements by country.||2-11||
Table of GRI Standards Indicators (2-11)
|Balance of collective bargaining agreements (particularly in the field of occupational health and safety).||403-1, 403-4||
The number of company collective bargaining agreements signed in 2022 was 147 (1,052 in 2021). In the aforementioned collective bargaining agreements there are provisions, articles, chapters or even specific titles that regulate different obligations in terms of occupational risk prevention, (occupational health and safety), thus complying with and adapting to the regulations in each country. In the collective bargaining held during the year 2021, the matters and obligations relating to occupational health and safety have been
|Mechanisms and procedures available to the company to promote employee involvement in the management of the company, in terms of information, consultation and participation.||2-30||
|Training||Policies implemented in the field of training.||404-2||People Chapter (Pages 76-77)|
|Total number of hours of training by professional||404-1||Table of Indicators GRI Standards (404-1)|
|Accessibility||Universal accessibility of people||103-2||
In order to promote workplace integration, all work centers are adapted to be accessible spaces in accordance with the commitments to the inclusion strategy as well as any particular demands that may exist due to the diversity of the workforce.
|Equality||Measures taken to promote equal treatment and opportunities for women and men.||103-2||Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)|
|Equality plans (Chapter III of Organic Law 3/2007, of March 22, for the effective equality of women and men).||103-2||Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)|
|Measures adopted to promote employment||103-2, 404-2||People, Human Rights and Local Community Chapters, (Pages 76-77, 96-97 and 102-103)|
|Policy against all types of discrimination and, where appropriate, integration of protocols against sexual and gender-based harassment.||103-2||Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)|
|Protocols against all types of discrimination and, where appropriate, diversity management protocols.||103-2, 406-1||People Chapter (Pages 76-77) and Human Rights (Pages 96-97)|
|Information on respect for human rights||Implementation of human rights due diligence procedures.||414-2||Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)|
|Prevention of risks of Human Rights violations and, where appropriate, measures to mitigate, manage and remedy possible abuses committed.||410-1, 412-1||Integrity Chapter (Page 94-95)|
|Reporting of human rights abuses.||102-17, 419-1, 411-1||Integrity Chapter (Page 95) and Human Rights Chapter (Page 96-97)|
|Promotion and enforcement of the provisions of core ILO conventions concerning respect for freedom of association and the right to collective bargaining, elimination of discrimination in respect of employment and occupation, elimination of forced or compulsory labor, and the effective abolition of child labor.||103-2||Human Rights Chapter (Pages 96-97)|
|Information on anti-corruption and anti-bribery issues||Measures taken to prevent corruption and bribery.||103-2||Integrity Chapter (Pages 94-95)|
|Measures to combat money laundering.||103-2||Chapter Responsible Tax Management (Pages 104-105)|
|Contributions to foundations and non-profit organizations.||103-2, 201-1, 203-2, 415-1||Community Chapter (Pages 102-103). Contributions to non-profit entities in 2022 amounted to 1.76 million euros (1.58 million euros in 2021).|
|Information on society||Relationships with local community stakeholders and the methods of dialogue with them||Impact of the company’s activities on employment and local development, local populations and the territory.||203-1, 203-2, 204-1, 413-1, 413-2||Community Chapter (Page 102-103)|
|Relationships with local community stakeholders and methods of dialogue with them.||2-28, 413-1||
Most of the projects developed by Ferrovial require the prior completion of an environmental impact study. Furthermore, in certain cases, their execution entails certain impacts on the local communities where they are carried out. In these circumstances, the company promotes a two-way dialogue, informing those affected of the possible implications of each of the phases, and also in the provision of communication channels to collect complaints, suggestions or reports. The company also carries out a biennial consultation with its stakeholders as part of its materiality study, and also has an Ethics Channel available to anyone on its website.
|Partnership or sponsorship actions||102-13, 203-1, 201-1||
All donation, sponsorship, patronage and partnership projects are subject to analysis under the internal regulations that establish the Procedure for the approval and monitoring of Sponsorship, Patronage and Donation projects. In 2022, sponsorship actions were linked to the promotion of arts, culture, innovation or education. The company is a member of SEOPAN and of various national and international construction and infrastructure sector associations.
|Subcontracting and suppliers||Inclusion of social, gender equality and environmental issues in purchasing policies.||103-3||Chapter Supply Chain (Pages 100-101)|
|Consideration of social and environmental responsibility in relations with suppliers and subcontractors.||2-6, 308-1, 308-
2, 407-1, 409-1,
|Chapter Supply Chain (Pages 100-101)|
|Monitoring and auditing systems and their resolution.||308-1, 308-2, 414-2||Supply Chain Chapter (Page 100-101). In 2022, 12,189 suppliers were evaluated (12,062 in 2021).|
|Consumers||Measures for the health and safety of consumers.||416-1, 416-2, 417-1||Toll Roads chapter (Pages 32-33) and Innovation chapter (Pages 89,91).|
|Complaint and grievance systems received and resolution of complaints.||2-26, 418-1||Quality Chapter (Pages 92-93) and Integrity Chapter (Pages 94-95). In 2022, 416 (363 in 2021) customer complaints were recorded, of which 83% (95% in 2021) were resolved in the year.|
|Tax information||Country-by-country profitability||201-1||Consolidated Financial Statements, note 2.8.1|
|Profit taxes paid||201-1||Consolidated Financial Statements, note 2.8.1|
|Government subsidies receivedv||201-4||Consolidated Financial Statements, note 6.1|
|Requirements of the Taxonomy Regulation (EU) 2020/852||84,148-155|
* To identify the information related to each GRI indicator, the GRI Standards Indicator tables should be used (Page 167).