Nikkei 225 Component
|Headquarters||Daiba Garden City Building, 2-3-5, Daiba, Minato-ku, Tokyo 135-8578 Japan|
(Chairman of the Board)
|Revenue||US$ 8.16 billion (FY 2014) (¥ 840.28 billion) (FY 2014)|
|US$ 342.27 million (FY 2014) (¥ 35.22 billion) (FY 2014)|
Number of employees
|13,087 (consolidated as of June 2014)|
|Footnotes / references|
Taiheiyo Cement Corporation ("Pacific Ocean Cement Corporation") (太平洋セメント株式会社, Taiheiyō Semento Kabushiki-gaisha) is a Japanese cement company. It was formed in 1998 with the merger of Chichibu Onoda (itself a merger of Chichibu Cement and Onoda Cement) and Nihon Cement (formerly Asano Cement).
Business segments and products
The company is organized into the following business segments and products:
- Cement business
- Ready-mixed concrete
- Soil stabilizers
- Mineral resources business
- Mined aggregates
- Limestone products
- Environmental business
- Recycling of waste materials: used tires, waste plastics, paper sludge, waste casting sand, surplus soil from water purification, sewage sludge and dredging sludge
- Environmental recycling technologies
- Construction of waste treatment plants
- Construction materials business
- Concrete products required for construction sites
- Ceramics & electronics business
- Ceramic products and electronic products used in semiconductor and LCD manufacturing
- Real estate business
- Lease of land for office buildings, commercial stores, leisure facilities and distribution warehouses
In the U.S., the Federal Mine Safety and Health Administration's Data Retrieval System (DRS) shows Taiheiyo Cement Corp. controlling 29 facilities and mines under the jurisdiction of the Mine Safety and Health Administration.
- "Corporate Data". Taiheiyo Cement. Archived from the original on September 12, 2014. Retrieved September 11, 2014.
- "Consolidated Financial Results for Fiscal 2014" (PDF). Taiheiyo Cement. May 13, 2014. Retrieved September 11, 2014.
- "Company Summary". Google Finance. Retrieved September 11, 2014.
- "Company Snapshot". Bloomberg Businessweek. Retrieved September 11, 2014.
- Mine Safety and Health Administration
- Taiheiyo Cement (in English)