Confirmation of Agreement with Conflict Minerals Policy

ClarkDietrich Building Systems expects its supplier partners to promote an environment of respect for all individuals worldwide and to operate in a manner that imposes honor and integrity in all aspects of business. Only companies who comply with ClarkDietrich’s Conflict Minerals Policy will be considered for the supply of components or materials that are incorporated into any final product, manufactured or contracted to be manufactured, by ClarkDietrich.

Is 3TG intentionally added to your product(s)?
Agreement

By selecting below you are certifying that you have read the ClarkDietrich Conflict Minerals Policy and your company agrees to comply with the terms and conditions of the policy, and that you are eligible to represent your companies position on this topic.

ClarkDietrich Business Conduct Guide - Request Form

ClarkDietrich's Business Conduct Guide is intended to serve as a general guide for each of us on ethical business conduct and our responsibilities to the Company.  The Guide and the compliance program are integral parts of the Company’s overall program for legal compliance and ethical conduct. 

This Guide also serves to outline individual responsibilities under the compliance program. 

Fill in the below form to request a complete copy of the Business Conduct Guide:


 

ClarkDietrich Becomes the First Steel Framing Manufacturer to Issue Certified Environmental Product Declarations (EPDs)

July 7th, 2015 - West Chester, Ohio – ClarkDietrich Building Systems, the largest manufacturer of cold-formed steel framing in North America, announced today a milestone in its ongoing commitment to supplying high-quality, environmentally responsible products.

Permitting Wood in Tall Buildings: Need to Reevaluate Building Codes?

June 2015

View the Permitting Wood in Tall Buildings: Need to Reevaluate Building Codes? article in Metal Construction News written by Larry Williams the executive director of the Steel Framing Industry Association (SFIA).

Now with the growing body of evidence of significantly higher risks associated with wood construction, it's time for the construction industry to take a closer look at building codes.