|Public (NYSE: ATI)
S&P 500 Component
|Founded||Merger in 1996|
|Headquarters||Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, U.S.|
|Richard J. Harshman
(Chairman), (President) & (CEO)
|Products||Titanium and titanium alloys, nickel-based alloys and superalloys, grain-oriented electrical steel, stainless and specialty steels, zirconium, hafnium, and niobium, tungsten materials, forgings and castings|
|Revenue||US$ 5.183 billion (2011)|
|US$ 431.1 million (2011)|
|US$ 214.3 million (2011)|
|Total assets||US$ 6.047 billion (2011)|
|Total equity||US$ 2,572 billion (2011)|
Number of employees
Allegheny Technologies Incorporated (ATI) is an American specialty metals company headquartered in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, in the United States. ATI is one of the largest and most diversified specialty metals producers in the world with revenue of $5.2 billion in 2011. ATI's key markets are aerospace and defense, oil & gas, chemical process industry, electrical energy, and medical. Products are titanium and titanium alloys, nickel-based alloys and superalloys, grain-oriented electrical steel, stainless and specialty steels, zirconium, hafnium, and niobium, tungsten materials, forgings and castings.
In 1939, the merger of Allegheny Steel of Pittsburgh and Ludlum Steel of Watervliet, New York created Allegheny Ludlum Corporation; the merged company represented the manufacturers of steel for New York's Chrysler and Empire State Buildings and for the Model A Ford. Through the 1970s, Allegheny Ludlum periodically cooperated with Ford to build several one-off promotional cars with stainless steel bodies. Three such cars are on display in the Crawford Auto-Aviation Museum.
In 1987, Allegheny Ludlum had its first public offering, but the present version of the company, Allegheny Technologies, was formed by the combination of Allegheny Ludlum Corporation and Teledyne on August 15, 1996. The company has since spun off several subsidiaries as independent public companies such as Teledyne Technologies and WaterPik Technologies in 1999, to concentrate on its core business of metal and alloy production. It also sold its World Minerals subsidiary to French company Imerys in 2005. ATI has had a consistent history of strategic acquisitions, notably Wallingford Steel in 1935, West Leechburg Steel in 1936, Jessop Steel in 1994, the assets of Lukens Washington Steel in 1998, J&L Specialty Steel in 2004, and most recently Wisconsin-based Ladish Co. to expand its offerings in the aerospace sector. The company has self-funded approximately $1.8 billion in capital investments between 2004 and 2009 and now believes it has world's newest and most advanced processing paths for its specialty metals, particularly for titanium and titanium alloys, nickel-based alloys and superalloys, zirconium and hafnium, and other specialty alloys.
The contract between Allegheny Technologies (ATI) and more than 2,200 members of the United Steelworkers (USW) at 12 work sites across the country expired on June 30, 2015. The steelworkers have offered concessions that would help the company move forward, but ATI's management is demanding that workers submit to massive cuts that would jeopardize family-sustaining jobs. And on Aug. 15, 2015, ATI unfairly locked out the working people at the company.
After the previous contract expired, workers agreed to continue working under existing terms while negotiations for a new contract continued. But ATI hired an outside security firm and replacement workers (A.K.A. Scabs)for the lockout. This isn't exactly the response one would expect given how open the steelworkers have been in trying to reach agreement with ATI. Management spent months publicly complaining about the challenges ATI faces in the current economic environment. USW listened to those concerns and put forth a package of commonsense solutions that would have balanced millions of dollars in savings for the company with good, stable, family-sustaining jobs for workers.
Allegheny Technologies, Inc., produces many specialty metals products for both domestic and international markets. The company organizes its products into three segments:
- HighPerformance Materials, which includes titanium-based alloys, nickel-based alloys and superalloys, zirconium and hafnium.
- Flat-Rolled Products, which includes titanium and titanium alloys, nickel-based alloys, specialty alloys, duplex alloys in sheet, strip, and plate form, grain-oriented electrical steel .
- Engineered Products, which includes various tungsten products, forgings, castings and precision processing.
ATI 425 Titanium Alloy
Allegheny Technologies debuted its ATI 425 Titanium Alloy on June 14, 2010, at the land and air-land defense and security exhibition Eurosatory in Paris, France. The ATI 425 Titanium Alloy is developed and provided by ATI for markets that include aerospace, defense, industrial, medical and recreation.
Allegheny Technologies is headquartered in Downtown Pittsburgh at Six PPG Place. Steel mill plants throughout Western Pennsylvania include facilities in Harrison Township (Allegheny Ludlum's Brackenridge Works), Vandergrift, and Washington.
The company also has plants in: Illinois; Indiana; Ohio; Kentucky; California; Utah; South Carolina; Oregon; Alabama; Tennessee; Texas; Connecticut; Massachusetts; North Carolina; Wisconsin; Shanghai, China; and several facilities in Europe.
|Parts of this article (those related to the "Environmental record" section) are outdated. (May 2010)|
Researchers at the University of Massachusetts Amherst recently listed Allegheny Technologies as the 26th-largest corporate producer of air pollution in the United States, with approximately 590,000 lb (270,000 kg) of toxic chemicals released annually into the air. The corporation has also been identified as a potentially responsible party in at least ten Superfund toxic waste sites. For example, Allegheny Ludlum's Natrona and Brackenridge, Pennsylvania, plants contributed to the waste at the ALSCO Park Lindane Dump—an EPA Superfund site. These plants also released chromium into the air, which adversely affected air quality at schools in the Highlands School District.
In 2005, Allegheny Ludlum agreed to pay a US$2,375,000 penalty to settle a lawsuit brought by the U.S. Department of Justice on behalf of the Environmental Protection Agency, which alleged that Ludlum had unlawfully discharged oil and other pollutants, such as chromium, zinc, copper, and nickel, into the Allegheny and Kiskiminetas rivers in the suburbs of Pittsburgh.
|This article needs additional citations for verification. (January 2009)|
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 10-K, Annual Report, Filing Date Feb 27, 2012" (PDF). secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 10-Q, Quarterly Report, Filing Date Nov 2, 2012" (PDF). secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 8-K, Current Report, Filing Date Aug 21, 1996". secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 8-K, Current Report, Filing Date Dec 23, 1997". secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 8-K, Current Report, Filing Date Feb 17, 2004". secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 8-K, Current Report, Filing Date Nov 17, 2010". secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 10-K, Annual Report, Filing Date Feb 25, 2010". secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- "Allegheny Technologies, Form 8-K, Current Report, Filing Date Jul 28, 2010" (PDF). secdatabase.com. Retrieved Jan 3, 2013.
- Political Economy Research Institute Toxic 100
- Center For Public Integrity
- Yerace, Tom (2008-12-10). "Pollution around Highlands schools among worst in nation". Valley News Dispatch (Tribune-Review Publishing Company). Retrieved 2009-05-02.
- Environmental Protection Agency press release