Conflict Minerals Declaration
On July 21st 2010, the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act was signed into U.S. law. Section 1502 added Section 13(p) to the U.S. Securities Exchange Act of 1934. On August 22nd 2012, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission adopted the final rule requiring companies that manufacture or contract to manufacture products that contain Conflict Minerals including Tantalum, Tin, Tungsten and Gold (3TG) that are necessary to the functionality or production of a product manufactured to disclose annually whether any of those minerals originated in the Democratic Republic of the Congo or an adjoining country. NexLogic is supportive of the efforts by the EICC of not utilizing raw materials form the Democratic Republic of the Congo and the adjoining countries and confirms that it has not and will not knowingly supply any customers with such products.
NexLogic is not a manufacturer of electronics parts and thus is not in a position to provide accurate information relating to the use of conflict minerals in the products it builds. The manufacturers of electronic components and products are the only source of accurate information regarding substances, including any conflict minerals, used in the manufacture of their products.
NexLogic understands the importance of this issue to you, our customer and is committed to the pursuit of responsible procurement practices. We have taken steps to back track our supply chain and are closely monitoring the status of conflict minerals with the full intent of complying with the legislation and supporting our customers when it becomes feasible to do so. Governmental and non-governmental agencies are working in cooperation to address the concerns which have prevented companies from achieving the intent of the Conflict Minerals initiative. NexLogic will continue to implement due diligence and any necessary and required processes to facilitate compliance with this regulation.