QSI has the ability to develop new devices


Conflict minerals produced in conflict countries or areas
where environmental destruction is ongoing.

“Conflict minerals” are minerals produced in conflict countries or areas where environmental destruction is ongoing. The U.S. government has designated four minerals, including gold, tin, tungsten, and tantalum, produced in nine countries, including the Democratic Republic of the Congo, as “conflict minerals.” specified.
This is based on the judgment that these minerals are being used as a source of funds for Congolese armed forces. Conflict mineral regulations are imposed on companies listed on the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) when the target minerals are used in the production or manufacturing process of products that are self-produced or consigned. , it is mandatory to trace the origin and disclose related information to the public.

QSI is striving to fulfill its social responsibility by actively participating in the ban on the use of conflict minerals.

We will establish a conflict minerals work process to comply with the law by applying international standards for regulating conflict minerals, and will actively support efforts to ban the use of conflict minerals promoted by the Responsible Minerals Initiative (RMI).
We will use the Conflict Minerals Use Reporting Questionnaire provided by RMI to identify the names and locations of all smelters of tin, tantalum, tungsten, and gold used in our products.
We will ask our partners to submit a questionnaire to report the use of conflict minerals and provide written confirmation that they are not using conflict minerals.
We will support our partners to purchase conflict minerals from smelters certified by the Responsible Minerals Assurance Process (RMAP).
In accordance with laws related to conflict minerals, we will identify the company's use of conflict minerals every year and publicly disclose it to the public.
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