Citizenship Data Update FY2013

The following data table provides frequently requested citizenship data for The Walt Disney Company.

For more background on this data and citizenship at Disney, please go to

Download this Data [PDF]

Fiscal Year1
Environmental Stewardship 2011 2012 2013
Direct Emissions (metric tons CO2eq)2




Retired Carbon Credits  (metric tons CO2eq)3

- 435,186 457,882
Net Direct Emissions  (metric tons CO2eq) 710,459 435,185 457,882
Electricity (million kilowatt hours)4  1,831  1,787  1,772
Total Waste Generated(tons)5  304,916  314,551  308,000
Waste Sent to Landfill (tons)6  133,886 146,504  133,925
Total Waste Diverted from Landfill (tons)7  171,030  168,047  174,075
Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund Contributions (millions U.S. $)8  $2.78  $4.32  $7.32
Strategic Philanthropy  2011  2012  2013
Corporate Giving (cash, millions U.S. $)9  $42.9  $56.5  $79.2
Corporate Giving (product donations, millions U.S. $)10  $101.5  $54.1  $100.1
VoluntEARS Hours  564,000  586,000  667,000
Respectful Workplaces 2011 2012 2013
Global Employees11
 141,260  150,158  159,401
Minority Percentage (U.S. Employes)12  39%  39%  40%
Minority Percentage (management, U.S.)  21%  23%  23%
Female Percentage (global employees) 52%  51%  52%
Female Percentage (management, global) 44%  44%  44%
Total Direct Spend with Minority and Women-Owned
Business Enterprises (millions, U.S. $)13
$415.4 $510.3 $349.2
Global Training Hours14 3,665,756 4,574,863 4,675,536
Number of Trainings Taken 1,863,859 1,826,849 1,958,201
Responsible Supply Chain: ILS Facility Coverage15 
 2011  2012  2013
Aggregate Number of Facilities Manufacturing Disney Branded Products During the Fiscal Year161718 25,900  27,500  29,400

High-Risk19 Countries Visibility

 N/A  41%  59%20
Vertical Business21Visibility N/A 66% 72%
Responsible Supply Chain: ILS Code of Conduct Finding2223    2011 2012 2013
Child Labor  2%  2%  1%
Involuntary Labor  4% 4%  4%
Coercion and Harassment24  <1%  0%  0%
Nondiscrimination 2% 2% 2%
Association 2% 1% 1%
Health and Safety
Factory 81% 85% 89%
Dormitory 18% 21% 22%
Minimum Wage 35% 35% 35%
Overtime Wage 41% 41% 40%
Overtime Hours 62% 60% 65%
Social Benefits 51% 55% 55%
Other Compensation 21% 21% 22%
Protection of the Environment 35% 41% 44%
Other Laws 35% 35% 37%
Subcontracting 17% 19% 21%
Monitoring and Compliance25 39% 39% 37%
Publication 12% 12% 11%
Live Healthier: Health and Nutrition 2011 2012 2013

Percentage of Disney-Licensed Wholesale Food Sales Dedicated to Everyday Foods that Meet Disney’s Nutrition Guidelines (Target of 85%)

North America Meets 85% Target Meets 85% Target Meets 85% Target
Global 66% 70% 74%

  1. Disney’s fiscal year begins in October and ends in September.
  2. Data for previous years have been revised since the 2012 Corporate Citizenship Data Update to reflect corrections made as a result of internal reviews. Data in 2006 are for calendar year. Starting in 2007, data are for fiscal year.
  3. To adjust for 2012 data revisions, an additional 1509 metrics tons of CO2e was retired in 2013.
  4. Electricity data represent consumption of purchased electricity and purchased chilled water in those assets existing as of 2006 baseline per the electricity target. Electricity consumption in assets added during 2011, 2012, and 2013 were 94.1, 145, and 209.1 million kilowatt hours, respectively. Electricity consumption in leased offices is not included in these totals, as Disney does not control the management of these spaces. Estimated electricity consumption in leased offices, based on a multiple of square feet occupied and a generic factor, was 132 million kilowatt hours in 2006 and 79 million kilowatt hours in 2013. Data for previous years have been revised since the 2012 Corporate Citizenship Report to reflect corrections made as a result of internal reviews. Data in 2006 are for calendar year. Starting in 2007, data are for fiscal year.
  5. Waste data for all Parks and Resorts do not include tonnage from hazardous waste disposal or property control and excludes Tokyo Disneyland Resort. Data for previous years have been revised since the 2012 Corporate Citizenship Data Update, to reflect corrections made as a result of internal reviews.
  6. Data for previous years have been revised since the publication of the 2012 Corporate Citizenship Performance Summary to reflect corrections made as a result of internal reviews.
  7. Diverted materials include recycling, donations, and waste-to-energy incineration.
  8. The Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund is not a charitable organization and donations are not deductible as charitable contributions for U.S. tax purposes.
  9. Corporate cash giving includes corporate contributions made to the Disney Worldwide Conservation Fund.
  10. Product donations include estimated values for tangible items such as merchandise, theme park tickets, food, and other products./fn] 4.1  1.6  0.2 Corporate Giving (in-kind support, millions U.S. $)In-kind support refers to estimated values of public service airtime (PSAs), character/talent appearances, and other in-kind support. Due to differences in distribution, viewership, programming, availabilities, pricing, marketplace demand, and other variables, PSAs are valued differently across our media platforms. For example, in some cases PSAs are valued based on an average sales price for the time period. In other cases, the value is based on an average sponsor value across a daypart rotation. For these reasons, we do not use a single method to value PSAs.
  11. Employee statistics reflect our employment base at the end of each fiscal year. Management includes manager level and above.
  12. Global Employee diversity numbers include all employees in our SAP system. Of note, this excludes Pixar and Disneyland Paris employees and includes casuals paid within the last 60 days but excludes daily hires and contract workers. For training-related questions, the numbers represent all employees in Disney Development Connection and exclude Pixar, Marvel, Disneyland Paris, and contract workers.
  13. In previous reports, direct spend with minority and women owned businesses included activity validated by miscellaneous local government offices or through independent research. In 2013 the report was modified to include only those minority and women owned, controlled and operated businesses certified by the third party agencies National Minority Supplier Development Council (NMSDC) or Women’s Business Enterprise National Council (WBENC).
  14. Participants could attend more than one training. Training includes online courses, classes, and on-the-job training.
  15. We use the term "visibility" to refer to our knowledge of working conditions at each facility within the extended supply chain for Disney-branded products. "Visibility" is a measure of the number of unique facilities for which we have qualified audits or assessments compared with our total authorized facility base (for more information see page 77 of the report). Visibility measurements include audits where facilities deny Disney access into their premises or to their workers, either in whole or in part. Because our Code of Conduct includes a clause requiring manufacturers to authorize Disney and its designated agents (including third parties) to engage in monitoring activities to confirm compliance with the Code of Conduct (including unannounced on-site inspections of manufacturing facilities and employee-provided housing, reviews of books and records relating to employment matters and private interviews with employees, this lack of access is included in the visibility results.
  16. Data include facilities active at any point during the fiscal year. Data are rounded to the nearest hundred
  17. Audit coverage means the number of audits conducted by Disney or our business partners relative to the total number of active facilities in the fiscal year.
  18. Starting in 2012, we no longer report audit coverage as our goals have changed. We are now reporting on visibility in high-risk countries and in our vertical business. We did not publish data on visibility in 2010 or 2011.
  19. Country risk level reflects analysis by the Company based on prior experience operating in countries and supplemented with external data and reports.
  20. This data is calculated by dividing the total number of facilities in high-risk countries for which we have received a qualified audit during the prior 12-month period by the total number of facilities in high-risk countries.
  21. Our vertical business encompasses Disney-branded products that are used internally, sold in our Parks and Resorts and Disney Stores .
  22. The ILS Program works toward ongoing and sustainable improvement in working conditions at the facilities producing Disney-branded product, and it is our expectation that facilities work to improve labor conditions over time. Many of the Code of Conduct violations reported on below must be corrected or remediated within the time periods and in the manner established by the ILS Program as a condition of continued use of the Facility following their identification during initial audits. Because of the nature of our licensing business, facilities are changing constantly, and in 2013, approximately 20% of our total facilities were new producers of Disney-branded product. Because ours is a constantly fluctuating supply chain, our influence and ability to effect change and implement improvements YEAR OVER YEAR is limited to those facilities with which we have a long-term relationship.
  23. Percentages reflect the number of facility assessments that include findings on each Code of Conduct category.
  24. This category included Nondiscrimination and Association in 2009; these have been standalone categories since 2010 and are tracked accordingly.
  25. This category included Publication in 2009; this has been a standalone category since 2010 and is tracked accordingly.