Framework & Initiative

We’ve mapped existing ESG disclosures across metrics outlines in the Global Reporting Initiative (GRI), Sustainable Accounting Standards Board (SASB) and the Task Force on Climate-Related Financial Disclosures (TCFD) voluntary disclosure frameworks


GRI
GRI
  • Universal Standards

Horizontal Table
Disclosures 102-01
Title Name of the Organization
Page* 6
Note
Disclosures 102-02
Title Activities, brands, products and services
Page* 7
Note
Disclosures 102-03
Title Location of headquarters
Page* 6
Note
Disclosures 102-04
Title Location of operations
Page* 6
Note
Disclosures 102-05
Title Ownership and legal form
Page* 6
Note
Disclosures 102-06
Title Markets served
Page* 6
Note Annual Report
Disclosures 102-07
Title Scale of the organization
Page* 6
Note
Disclosures 102-08
Title Information on employees and other workers
Page* 6, 59-60
Note
Disclosures 102-09
Title Supply chain
Page* 6, 18-25
Note
Disclosures 102-10
Title Significant changes to the organization and its supply chain
Page* -
Note Withdrawal of MC Company
Disclosures 102-11
Title Precautionary Principle or approach
Page* 23-25, 45-50
Note
Disclosures 102-12
Title External initiatives
Page* 39-40, 64
Note
Horizontal Table
102-13
Membership of associations
64
102-14
Membership of associations
5
102-16
Values, principles, standards, and norms of behavior
4, 45-46
102-18
Governance structure
42-44
102-19
Delegating authority
42-44
102-40
List of stakeholder groups
64-66
102-41
Collective bargaining agreements
64
102-42
Identifying and selecting stakeholders
64-66
102-43
Approach to stakeholder engagement
64-66
102-44
Key topics and concerns raised
64-66
102-45
Entities included in the consolidated financial statements
55-56
Annual report
Horizontal Table
102-46
Defining report content and topic Boundaries
2
102-47
List of material topics
65-66
102-48
Restatements of information
-
No restatements
102-49
Changes in reporting
-
Withdrawal of MC Company
102-50
Reporting period
2
102-51
Date of most recent report
2
LGE website*
102-52
Reporting cycle
2
102-53
Contact point for questions regarding the report
2
102-54
Claims of reporting in accordance with the GRI Standards
2
102-55
GRI content index
67-68
102-56
External assurance
76-77
103
Management Approach
8, 17
*https://www.lg.com/global/sustainability-reports-communications
*More information for ESG Data can be found on Sustainability report.
  • Topic Specific Standards

Horizontal Table
Topic Economic Performance
Disclosures 201-1
Title Direct economic value generated and distributed
Page* 56
Note
Topic Economic Performance
Disclosures 201-2
Title Financial implications and other risks and opportunities due to climate change
Page* 69-74
Note
Topic Economic Performance
Disclosures 201-3
Title Defined benefit plan obligations and other retirement plans
Page* 56
Note
Topic Economic Performance
Disclosures 201-4
Title Financial assistance received from government
Page* 56
Note
Topic Market Presence
Disclosures 202-1
Title Ratios of standard entry level wage by gender compared to local minimum wage
Page* 61
Note
Topic Market Presence
Disclosures 202-2
Title Proportion of senior management hired from the local community
Page* 59
Note
Topic Procurement Practices
Disclosures 204-1
Title Proportion of spending on local suppliers
Page* 56
Note
Topic Anti-corruption
Disclosures 205-1
Title Operations assessed for risks related to corruption
Page* 62
Note
Topic Anti-corruption
Disclosures 205-2
Title Communication and training about anti-corruption policies and procedures
Page* 62
Note
Topic Anti-corruption
Disclosures 205-3
Title Confirmed incidents of corruption and actions taken
Page* 62
Note
Topic Anti-Competitive Behavior
Disclosures 206-1
Title Legal actions for anti-competitive behavior, anti-trust, and monopoly practices
Page* 45-46, 49-50
Note Annual report
Topic Materials
Disclosures 301-3
Title Reclaimed products and their packaging materials
Page* 13-16
Note
Horizontal Table
Energy
302-1
Energy consumption within the organization
57
Water and Effluents
303-1
Interactions with water as a shared resource
58
Water and Effluents
303-3
Water recycled and reused
58
Emissions
305-1
Direct (Scope 1) GHG emissions
57
Emissions
305-2
Energy indirect (Scope 2) GHG emissions
57
Emissions
305-3
Other indirect (Scope 3) GHG emissions
57
Emissions
305-4
GHG emissions intensity
57
Emissions
305-7
Nitrogen oxides (NOx), sulfur oxides (SOx), and other significant air emissions
57
Effluents and Waste
306-3
Waste Generated
58
Effluents and Waste
306-4
Waste diverted from disposal
58
Horizontal Table
Environmental Compliance
307-1
Non-compliances with environmental laws and regulations
58
Employment
401-1
New employee hires and employee turnover
60
Employment
401-2
Benefits provided to full-time employees that are not provided to temporary or part-time employees
34-38
Employment
401-3
Parental leave
61
Occupational Health and Safety
403-1
Workers representation in formal joint management–worker health and safety committees
26-29
Occupational Health and Safety
403-2
Types of injury and rates of injury, occupational diseases, lost days, and absenteeism, and number of work related fatalities
59
Occupational Health and Safety
403-4
Health and safety topics covered in formal agreements with trade unions
26-29
Training and Education
404-1
Average hours of training per year per employee
61
Training and Education
404-2
Programs for upgrading employee skills and transition assistance programs
36-38
Training and Education
404-3
Percentage of employees receiving regular performance and career development reviews
61
Horizontal Table
Diversity and Equal Opportunity
405-1
Diversity of governance bodies and employees
60
Diversity and Equal Opportunity
405-2
Ratio of basic salary and remuneration of women to men
-
Annual report
Non-discrimination
406-1
Incidents of discrimination and corrective actions taken
63
Child Labor
408-1
Operations and suppliers at significant risk for incidents of child labor
20-25
Forced or Compulsory Labor
409-1
Operations and suppliers at significant risk for incidents of forced or compulsory labor
20-25
Security Practices
410-1
Security personnel trained in human rights policies or procedures
62
Rights of Indigenous Peoples
411-1
Incidents of violations involving rights of indigenous peoples
62
Human Rights Assessment
412-1
Operations that have been subject to human rights reviews or impact assessments
62
Human Rights Assessment
412-2
Employee training on human rights policies or procedures
62
Local Communities
413-1
Operations with local community engagement, impact assessments, and development programs
62
Local Communities
413-2
Operations with significant actual and potential negative impacts on local communities
62
Horizontal Table
Supplier Social Assessment
414-1
New suppliers that were screened using social criteria
59
Supplier Social Assessment
414-2
Negative social impacts in the supply chain and actions taken
59
Customer Health and Safety
416-1
Assessment of the health and safety impacts of product and service categories
63
Customer Health and Safety
416-2
Incidents of non-compliance concerning the health and safety impacts of products and services
63
Marketing and Labeling
417-2
Incidents of non-compliance concerning product and service information and labeling
-
None incident occurred in 2021 (see Annual report)
Marketing and Labeling
417-3
Incidents of non-compliance concerning marketing communications
-
None incident occurred in 2021 (see Annual report)
Information Protection
418-1
Substantiated complaints concerning breaches of customer privacy and losses of customer data
63
Socioeconomic Compliance
419-1
Non-compliance with laws and regulations in the social and economic area
-
Annual Report
  • SASB(Sustainability Accounting Standards Board)

    The SASB (Sustainability Accounting Standards Board) Standard is an industry-specific sustainability accounting standard established by the US Sustainability Accounting Standards Boards in 2011. For the first time in the industry, the standard categorized sustainability information with a high level of financial importance into 77 industries in 11 areas in accordance with the “SICS (Sustainable Industry Classification System)”, taking into account the specificity of each industry. LGE has been actively supporting the implementation of the SASB standards by disclosing, since 2020, sustainability-related information corresponding to the Hardware industry group within the Technology and Communications sector, which has high potential to have a significant financial impact on our business.

Horizontal Table
Topic Product Security
Accounting Metric Approach to identify and address data security risks in products
Classification Discussion & Analysis
Unit n/a
Code TC-HW-230a.1
Cross Reference Privacy Protection and Product Security
Page* 51-53
Topic Employee Diversity & Inclusion
Accounting Metric Percentage of gender and ratio
Classification ethnicity in (1) executive officers, (2) engineers, and (3) others
Unit %
Code TC-HW-330a.1
Cross Reference Sustainability Performance Data
Page* 59-60
Topic Product Lifecycle Management
Accounting Metric Percentage of the sales of products containing IEC 62474 flammable substances
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit %
Code TC-HW-410a.1
Cross Reference -
Page* -
Topic Product Lifecycle Management
Accounting Metric Percentage of the sales of products containing IEC 62474 flammable substances
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit %
Code TC-HW-410a.2
Cross Reference Improving Energy Efficiency
Page* 16
Topic Product Lifecycle Management
Accounting Metric Percentage of the sales of products that meet ENERGY STAR standards
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit %
Code TC-HW-410a.3
Cross Reference Improving Energy Efficiency
Page* 16
Topic Product Lifecycle Management
Accounting Metric Weight of take back and recyclability of expired products and electronic wastes
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit Ton, %
Code TC-HW-410a.4
Cross Reference Collecting E-waste
Page* 12
Topic Supply Chain Management
Accounting Metric Percentage of 1st-tier supplier facilities audited in (a) all facilities and (b) RBA VAP (Validated Audit Process) as high-risk facilities or equivalent
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit %
Code TC-HW-430a.1
Cross Reference Risk Management at Production Sites
Page* 23-25
Topic Supply Chain Management
Accounting Metric Percentage of 1st-tier supplier’s (1) RBA VAP (Validated Audit Process) or non-conformity with other companies and (2) (a) priority non-conformities and (b) other corrective actions for non-conformities
Classification Quantitative Indicator
Unit %
Code TC-HW-430a.2
Cross Reference Risk Management at Production Sites
Page* 23-25
Topic Materials Sourcing
Accounting Metric Description of risk management related to the use of important raw materials
Classification Discussion & Analysis
Unit n/a
Code TC-HW-440a.1
Cross Reference Establishment of a Sustainable Management System with Suppliers
Page* 19-21
  • Climate-Related Issues and the Role of the International Community

    As the intensity and frequencies of extreme weather events caused by global warming increase, climate change is increasingly being perceived as a major threat to society. Through its Global Risk Report 2021, the World Economic Forum selected climate related issues such as extreme weather or failure to take action on climate change, along with the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, as the most threatening global issues facing the world in 2021.
    Following the signing of the climate change agreement at the 1992 summit in Rio de Janeiro by various heads of state, the international community has continued to have discussions and reach agreements on climate change over the past few decades while emphasizing the importance of the agreement itself. Through the Paris Agreement adopted in December 2015 at the United Nations Climate Change Conference, specific reduction targets were established aimed at keeping the global average temperature rise to below 2℃, and preferably to 1.5℃, compared to pre-industrial levels. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), an intergovernmental consultative body related to climate change, published a study through its 5th assessment report suggesting that 40-70% of global greenhouse gas emissions must be reduced by 2050 in order to keep the global average temperature rise below 2℃.
    Accordingly, climate-related issues that the international community is currently attempting to respond to are not only causing extreme weather phenomena, but also causing major changes in the overall global economy and social structures, such as society’s energy use, industrial production, and transportation methods. In order to respond to these changes and overcome the climate change crisis, governments around the world are introducing various policies and systems. In line with this, companies are continuing efforts to respond to changes to social, economic, and trade structures, such as reducing carbon emissions, using renewable energy, and developing and investing in low-carbon green technologies.
    Here at LGE, we recognize that climate change is a major issue that we, not anyone else, must take responsibility for and address, and we are thus striving to do so through the establishment of strategic directions. Starting in 2021, we disclosed climate-related information that meets the TCFD1) guidelines in accordance with the demands of the international community through our sustainability report, and we plan to continuously supplement this information and transparently disclose it.

  • *TCFD (Task Force on Climate-related Financial Disclosures)

    The TCFD is a task force established by the Financial Stability Board, as mandated by the G20 finance ministers and central bank governors, for the purpose of requesting voluntary and consistent disclosure of climate-related information. TCFD published their ‘Recommendations on Disclosure of Climate-related Financial Impacts’ in 2017. These recommendations demand that the risks and opportunities that organizations face in relation to climate change be identified, and that the processes, indicators, and goals for managing these risks and opportunities be disclosed in detaill.

ESG Committee / Board of Directors / Company-wide management meeting / Stakeholder Advisory Group/Company-wide management meeting / CFO / ESG Consultative Group / Company / Division

1. Governance

LGE operates a Safety and Environment Committee under the supervision of the management for effective company-wide decision-making and management regarding climate change issues. In April 2021, we established an ESG Committee which operates under the BOD to supervise and review overall ESG management activities and strategic directions, including climate change issues.
  • BOD Oversight of Climate-Related Risks and Opportunities

    LGE established an ESG Committee under the supervision of the BOD in April 2021. In order to realize long-term and sustainable growth by strengthening ESG management regarding Environmental, Social, Governance as well as climate change, the ESG Committee is responsible for reviewing and making decisions on the foundational policies, goals and necessary strategies throughout the overall ESG management. The ESG Committee, which consists of four independent directors and one executive director, treats issues related to the environment and energy sector including response to climate change, as one of its key areas.

  • The Role of Top-Tier Management in Assessing and Managing Climate-Related Risks and Opportunities

    LGE's top management recognizes that climate change is an important issue that can affect LGE's overall management, and even the international community. Accordingly, it is constantly reviewing risks and opportunities related to climate change. In particular, key management members(CFO, CHO, CTO, CSO) and the CEO as the head make up the Safety and Environment Committee, which is constructed to review company-wide safety and environment and climate change-related issues, therefore assesses risks and opportunities related to climate change. In addition, the committee carries out decision-making on major issues related to climate change such as establishing mid- to long-term GHG reduction goals and making investment decisions on major large-scale reductions businesses. We reflect the decisions made by the committee into the company regulations and enforce them.

  • 2. Strategy

    We plan to disclose to stakeholders that the 2030 carbon-neutral goal and implementation are strategies based on long-term climate change scenarios, and to analyze climate change risks and opportunities in more detail and establish response plans in a systematic manner. Therefore, we conducted a review of climate change risks and opportunities through the following analysis.

To understand the potential impact that climate change-related risks may have on LG Electronics, we have analyzed two different global warming scenarios, to limit global warming to 2°C or 4°C respectively by 2100 and have established strategies to respond appropriately to each scenario.
1) IEA: International Energy Agency
2) SBTi: Science Based Targets initiative

  • 3. Risk Management

    LGEs' climate-related risks are identified through top-down and bottom-up approaches under the supervision of the corporate-level Safety & Environment Council and are integrally managed as part of the corporate-level risk management process.

  • Top-Down Risk Identification and Assessment

    LGEs’ ESG Committee is the highest-level decision-making body for overall ESG issues such as environment and energy/climate change across all business units and all business sites attended by the CEO and independent directors. This committee manages LGEs' large-scale investment decisions on activities to reduce climate change risks, approval of new businesses related to climate change, and approval and performance management of LGEs' mid- to long-term greenhouse gas reduction strategies as well as expanded use of renewable power. The strategies and objectives of each business unit and management organizations are reflected in the overall company's climate change policies and directions determined by this Committee.

  • Bottom-Up Risk Identification and Assessment

    The Asset level defines the risks and opportunities to be managed on a daily basis derived from the assessment of risks and opportunities and manages the status of monthly implementation based on the environmental, safety, and energy/greenhouse gas regulations at the working level. This management is based on the International Organization for Standardization(ISO) 50001 Energy Management System and is managed under daily, monthly and annual plans using the Plan, Do, Check and Act virtuous cycle of ISO 50001. In addition, the risks and opportunities that correspond to LGEs' specific products and solutions are managed by each independent business unit and are taking necessary measures.

  • A Framework for Integrated Management of Climate Change Risks

    The ESG Council holds quarterly discussions on company-wide and integrated management of climate change risks and opportunities. LGEs' approach to integrated management of climate change risks effectively manages risks while all departments and managers take the approach to discuss problems, solutions, and new opportunities in one discussion process to seek new opportunities. The ESG Council is led by the CFO and is attended by decision-makers from all departments related to issues on the agenda, to share assessments of risks or opportunities for each issue and develop necessary measures. Also, it is responsible for delegating financial investments, allocating resources as well as establishing detailed strategies to mitigate climate change risks and seize new opportunities. Key issues discussed in the council are reported to the CEO and the ESG committee to establish future directions and final decisions.

  • LG Electronics' Risk Management Process

    LG Electronics establishes and implements risk management measures by identifying the impact of major risk factors related to climate change and reflecting the results derived through scenario analysis.

    1) Definition of Major Risks

    LG Electronics categorizes the risks caused by climate change into business impact and reputation impact in terms of social awareness. Business impact is risk caused by impact from climate change risks that pose a financial threat to projects or production/sales reduction, and to address this, we establish and manage categorized, preemptive response strategies, such as possible financial losses and casualties. Reputation risk is defined as risk that results in financial loss due to corporate image damage and legal sanctions and conflicts in relation to climate change. In particular, LGE, whose main product is consumer goods, classifies reputation risk as a major impact because legal sanctions or a decline in corporate image due to disputes can lead to stagnant or decreased sales. Physical risk is the financial risk caused by direct damage to assets such as facilities and buildings and reduced production/sales due to increased cost between operations due to higher frequency and intensity of natural disasters caused by climate change

    2) Impact on LGE by Scenario and Countermeasures

    2°C Scenario

    | Details |
    This scenario limits atmospheric CO2 concentrations arising from humanity’s use of fossil fuels to 450ppm by the year 2100 (IEA 450 scenario). In order to reduce the rise in global temperaturesto below 2℃, the IEA1) is proposing that the international community adopts prompt and innovative reduction methods. From a regulatory perspective, emissions trading has been introduced for OECD countries including South Korea, with the expectation that other key countries outside of the OECD will also join this scheme. Further, investment in carbon reduction is expected to increase across a wide range of sectors, and the availability of power generation sources that can replace fossil fuel energy is predicted to continuously expand.

    4°C Scenario

    | Details |
    This scenario predicts the catastrophic consequences that are expected to occur as a result of global warming if current policies and efforts to respond to climate change are insufficient, and if prompt and ambitious targets and strategies are not implemented. In particular, the 4°C scenario focuses on the material risks arising as a result of global warming, and thoroughly and preemptively reviews the potential impact on global producers and suppliers, including damage to businesses in coastal regions that will occur due to rising sea levels, depletion of water resources in different regions, and major storms and floods. The enhancement of capabilities will require significant commitment of resources

    | LGElectronics Impact & Response |
    We are examining our business portfolio and changes to business strategy for improved response to environmental changes, and for the sustainability of our global production sites and supply chain. We are strengthening investment to improve capability to respond to physical risks arising from major environmental disasters. We feel the need for additional self-rescue efforts others than carbon neutrality(LG Electronics' goal) in 2030. We are also striving to strengthen external communication that can contribute to social changes such as policy changes and improved customer awareness.

1) ETS: Emissions Trading Systems
  • 4. Metrics and Targets

    GHG Reduction Goals for Implementing Carbon Neutrality
    Based on the 1.5℃ scenario, LGE established a goal of 54.6% in reduction by 2030 and completed verification with SBTi on its 2021 GHG reduction goal amount to establish realistic goals that take macroeconomic variables into consideration. To achieve these goals, LGE is regularly monitoring the amount of GHG emissions and will continue to develop and supplement its reduction programs to actualize the achievement of the goals

*Business Sites Subject to Verification
- Korea: Business sites in South Korea under our operational control
- Overseas: Our overseas production sites (30)
*Energy subject to verification: Use of combustion facilities and use of externally supplied power and heat at business sites
* Calculation of energy consumption: Based on net calorific value, steam includes steam consumption through waste heat recovery in Korea
*Verification Status: Third-party verification completed (excluding fugitive emissions from refrigeration)
*Disclosing correction of confirmed 2019 overseas data in 2021 due to delay in verification
  • Goals for 2030 Carbon Neutrality

    1. 50% absolute reduction of emissions, in comparison to 2017, by 2030
    • Continue to invest in reduction facilities in order to reduce emissions(we first invested in 2015, and investment has been increasing every year since)
    - Energy efficiency improvement, low-efficiency old equipment replacement, etc.
    2. Reduction of greenhouse gas emissions through participation in the UN CDM project
    • Contribute to the reduction of emissions from the use of our products by expanding the supply of high-efficiency products such as refrigerators and air conditioners to India
    • We are acquiring authentication and certificate in the form of recognition of our reduction performance from the UN 3. Expansion of renewable energy
    • Aim to completely switch to renewable energy by 2050
    - Switch to 100% renewable energy for all of our operations in North America by the end of 2021, and switch to 100% renewable energy for global production subsidiaries by 2025(with exception to those in Korea)

  • 1. Scope 1 & 2 : Reduce an absolute amount of 54.6% by 2030 compared to 2017 (SBTi verification completed in 2021)

  • Greenhouse Gas Emissions (Scopes 1 and 2)

(Unit : 1,000tCO2eq)
Horizontal Table
Classification Direct GHG emissions(Scope1)
Classification Korea
2019 466
2020 294
2021 173
Classification Direct GHG emissions(Scope1)
Classification Overseas
2019 137
2020 146
2021 160
Classification Direct GHG emissions(Scope2)
Classification Korea
2019 385
2020 382
2021 325
Classification Direct GHG emissions(Scope2)
Classification Overseas
2019 481
2020 472
2021 494
Classification Total (Scope 1 + Scope 2)
Classification
2019 1,469
2020 1,294
2021 1,152
Classification GHG emissions intensity (USD)
Classification
2019 2.43
2020 2.34
2021 1.76
*Business Sites Subject to Verification
- Business Sites Subject to Verification
- Overseas: Our overseas production sites (30)
*Verification Principles and Standards
- Korea: Guidelines for Emission Reporting and Certification of Greenhouse Gas Emission Trading System, Verification Guidelines for Greenhouse Gas Trading System Operation
- Overseas: ISO 14064-3:2006 (Greenhouse Gas - Part 3: Rules and Usage Guidelines for Feasibility Assessment and Verification of Greenhouse Gas Declaration)
*Verification Method
- Korea: LG Electronics GHG Emissions and Energy Consumption Statement, LG Electronics GHG Data Management and Collection, Emission Calculation and Reporting Process
- Overseas: LG Electronics Greenhouse Gas Emission Report, LG Electronics Greenhouse Gas Data Management and Collection, Emission Calculation and Reporting Process
*Disclosing corrections of the original unit due to data revisions in 2019 third-party overseas emission verification process
  • 2. Scope 3 : Reduce an absolute amount of 20% by 2030 compared to 2020 (SBTi verification completed in 2021)

  • Greenhouse Gas Emissions (Scopes 3)

(Unit : tCO2eq)
Horizontal Table
Classification Other indirect GHG emisions (Scope3)
Classification Business trip
2019 58,337
2020 20,692
2021 11,581
Classification Other indirect GHG emisions (Scope3)
Classification Use of sold products
2019 33,290,000
2020 58,069,372
2021 63,154,027
Classification Other indirect GHG emisions (Scope3)
Classification Internal suppliers (Korea)
2019 9,137
2020 5,067
2021 4,827
*Verification status: Third-party assurance was completed on emissions from business trips by employees.
*Reasons for removing emissions from rental buildings: Excluded from CDP verification items
  • | Energy Consumption |

Horizontal Table
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification LNG city gas (Korea)
2019 827
2020 879
2021 632
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification LNG city gas (overseas)
2019 772
2020 741
2021 714
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification Coal (Korea)
2019 0
2020 0
2021 0
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification Coal (overseas)
2019 0
2020 0
2021 0
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification Other (Korea)
2019 72
2020 74
2021 70
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification Other (overseas)
2019 534
2020 658
2021 500
Classification Non-renewable fuel
Classification Subtotal
2019 2,205
2020 2,352
2021 1,916
Classification Renewable energy
Classification Solar power
2019 5.4
2020 5.5
2021 19
Classification Renewable energy
Classification Wind power
2019 0
2020 0
2021 0
Classification Renewable energy
Classification Biomass
2019 0
2020 0
2021 0
Classification Renewable energy
Classification Other
2019 62
2020 79
2021 233
Classification Renewable energy
Classification Subtotal
2019 67.4
2020 84.5
2021 252
Horizontal Table
Energy purchase
Electricity (Korea)
3,902
2,946
3,239
Energy purchase
Electricity (overseas)
2,315
2,664
2,643
Energy purchase
Steam (Korea)
450
395
394
Energy purchase
Steam (overseas)
35
6
3