Restriction of Hazardous Substances (RoHS)
To further strengthen environmental consideration in product development, the Fujitsu Group has taken action to eliminate the use of hazardous chemical substances in mobile computing products. To meet the requirements of the European Union's RoHS directive, the use of lead, mercury, cadmium, and hexavalent chromium is currently being eliminated. Substances containing PBB (Polybrominated biphenyls) and PBDE (Polybrominated diphenyl ethers) have already been eliminated from mobile components as part of the Fujitsu Group Environmental Protection Program.
Learn more about RoHS
Fujitsu Accessibility Standards (508 Compliance)
In order to make it easier for people with physical disabilities to use electronic equipment, the federal government has created standards to which federal vendors must comply.
Learn more about 508 Compliance
Trade Agreements Act Compliance (For products added to the Fujitsu GSA Schedule contract.)
Trade Agreements Act of 1979, As Amended:
All items are U.S. made end products, designated country end products, Caribbean Basin country end products, Canadian end products, or Mexican end products as defined in the Trade Agreements Act of 1979, as amended.
With certain agencies and procurements, certain Trade Agreements Act rules will override the Buy American Act rule; if the article is approved on a GSA Schedule.
The Fujitsu commitment to the environment through EPEAT
Electronic Product Environmental Assessment Tool (EPEAT) is a system to help purchasers in the public and private sectors evaluate, compare and select desktop computers, notebooks and monitors based on their environmental attributes. EPEAT also provides a clear and consistent set of performance criteria for the design of products, and provides an opportunity for manufacturers to secure market recognition for efforts to reduce the environmental impact of its products.
For more information on EPEAT and products meeting these requirements please see the following web-sites: http://www.greenelectronicscouncil.org and/or http://www.epeat.net
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