42 results found


Background | 27 April, 2010 at 13:02


Background | 27 April, 2010 at 13:02


Background | 26 April, 2010 at 11:03

Based in Round Rock, Texas, United States, Dell employed more than 76,500 people worldwide as of 2009. Dell first made a commitment to phase out PVC and BFRs by the end of 2009 in March 2006. However Dell was the first company to announce it was...

Dell's commitment backtracking timeline

Background | 20 July, 2010 at 11:11

Dell first made a commitment in March 2006 to phase out polyvinyl chloride (PVC) and brominated flame retardants (BFRs) by the end of 2009. Then the company backtracked on its commitment. And today Dell has fallen far behind its competitors by...

Take action: Dell can do better

Action | 21 May, 2010 at 17:00

Dell can do better. Tell CEO Michael Dell to honour his commitments and phase out the use of toxic chemicals.

Dell targeted for breaking promise on toxic chemicals

Feature story | 29 March, 2010 at 0:00

Greenpeace activists unfurled banners of every size today outside the offices of Dell in Bangalore, Amsterdam, and Copenhagen, just as Dell executives meet to discuss a roadmap to finally remove the worst toxic chemicals from their electronics.

Greener Electronics Dell Ranking - 10th Edition

Publication | 24 November, 2008 at 8:00

Guide to Greener Electronics - Dell, June 2009

Publication | 1 July, 2009 at 11:29

Dell stays in 13th position, with a slightly improved score of 3.9 points, up from 3.7 points in v.11. Dell’s score has plummeted due to the penalty point imposed for backtracking on its commitment to eliminate PVC and BFRs in all its products by...

Greener electronics guide updated

Feature story | 26 October, 2010 at 9:00

The latest edition of the Greenpeace Guide to Greener Electronics exposes the widening gap between companies that make good on their promises to clean up, and those that don't. While some of the top electronics manufacturers are failing to keep...

Electronics companies still to eliminate dirty energy from supply chain

Press release | 19 November, 2012 at 6:00

San Francisco, USA — Global electronic companies must do more to end the use of climate changing dirty energy in their manufacturing and supply chains, according to a report released today by Greenpeace International

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