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Celestica Inc. has released its 2016 Sustainability Report, outlining the company’s commitment to sustainability and its recent financial, environmental and social achievements.
Celestica's 2016 Sustainability Report highlights the company's sustainability strategy and key activities and milestones for each of its focus areas including employee sustainability, environmental sustainability, material stewardship, sustainable solutions and sustainable communities.
"Our 2016 Sustainability Report showcases our achievements and the progress we have made to foster a culture of sustainability at Celestica," said Todd Melendy, Vice President, Sustainability and Compliance, Celestica. "I am proud of our accomplishments and the dedication from our global team who are driving Celestica's sustainability strategy and working together to contribute towards a sustainable future."
To read Celestica's 2016 Sustainability Report, click here.
Celestica is dedicated to delivering end-to-end product lifecycle solutions to drive our customers' success. Through our simplified global operations network and information technology platform, we are solid partners who deliver informed, flexible solutions that enable our customers to succeed in the markets they serve. Committed to providing a truly differentiated customer experience, our agile and adaptive employees share a proud history of demonstrated expertise and creativity that provides our customers with the ability to overcome complex challenges. For further information on Celestica, visit www.celestica.com.
Mark Wolfe, IPC
The role of electronic manufacturing services (EMS) companies is very often misunderstood. Some perspectives, however, are helpful to frame the question of what is on their minds, especially in the current global environment. EMS companies build products but they are not really “product” companies. While they may provide design services, the designs are still owned by their customers. As a result, they do not have the right to select or change components. In most cases, the EMS company will still be responsible for purchasing these components which are typically 70–90% of their cost to produce the end products. They also do not determine what volumes should be built.
Nolan Johnson, I-Connect007
About a year ago, we interviewed Michael Kottke, CEO at Rocket EMS. That interview paid close attention to how Rocket EMS’ in-house software suite, Voyager, improved processes across the company. Now we’re checking in to get Kottke’s perspective on the current market’s shifting dynamics, and what he’s got his eye on as Rocket EMS moves into 2023.
Nolan Johnson, I-Connect007
With machine installs somewhere in the range of 500 new annually and award-winning customer and field service, Koh Young has a commanding perspective on the evaluation, purchase, and installation processes for new equipment. We spoke with Mitchell Kim, applications engineer manager; Brent Fischthal, senior manager of Americas marketing and regional sales; and David Nemeth, Koh Young’s service manager for the U.S. and Canada, on what they see as the best practices for acquiring the right capital equipment.