2014 financial & BUSINESS HIGHLIGHTS

$127.6bn

2014 Group revenue

169.5mmt

Combined volume of commodities traded

$2.0bn

Gross profit

$39.6bn

Total assets

1.6%

Gross profit margin

$7.9bn

Total non-current assets

$1.1bn

Net profit

$5.3bn

Shareholders’ equity

$1.3bn

EBITDA

5,326

Average number of employees over year

$127.6bn 2014 Group revenue
169.5mmt Combined volume of commodities traded
$2.0bn Gross profit
$39.6bn Total assets
1.6% Gross profit margin
$7.9bn Total non-current assets
$1.1bn Net profit
$5.3bn Shareholders’ equity
$1.3bn EBITDA
5,326 Average number of employees over year

See how we create value

Value globes

9%

Oil and Petroleum Products revenue attributable to Middle East

+1.3 million m2

operational storage capacity in Africa

4.4mmt

projected volumes processed in 2015 at MATSA Spain.

150,000

annual truckloads of concentrates replaced by conveyor belt in Callao, Peru.

100,000

bbls/per day crude throughput from Rio Bravo pipeline Texas.

1-24 tonnes

lot size on Lykos online metal procurement platform in India.



CASE STUDY: DEVELOPING MARKETS IN PAPUA NEW GUINEA

TRAFIGURA IS INVESTING ACROSS THE SUPPLY CHAIN

Puma Energy acquisition of InterOil's midstream and downstream assets in Papua New Guinea 20% Forecast real GDP growth in 2015 (World Bank) Papua New Guinea’s (PNG) wealth of natural resources including oil, gas, copper and precious metals has enabled strong economic development in recent years.

Large-scale private investment in mining, additional LNG production capacity and liberalisation in strategic sectors are driving rapid GDP growth. This is estimated at 6 percent for 2014 and the World Bank is predicting that GDP will grow by as much as 20 percent in 2015.

PNG has made important progress in key areas of structural reform, but considerable scope remains for a company such as Trafigura, already very active in the Asia Pacific region, to accelerate private sector-led growth.

In July 2014, Puma Energy became the largest fuel supplier. With its acquisition of InterOil’s midstream and downstream businesses in PNG, it gained a 28,000 barrel per day refinery, 52 service stations as well as fuel depots, terminals and aviation sites.

If PNG is to capitalise fully on its potential, the development of the country’s transport network will be key. The fast and efficient passage of natural resources to international markets will be critical.

Trafigura’s extensive experience of operating in developing markets and proven aptitude for challenging environments will play a central role in building the country’s long-term growth.

Puma Energy



CASE STUDY: ACCESSING MARKETS THROUGH PORTO SUDESTE

IMPALA TERMINALS AND MUBADALA JOIN FORCES TO TAKE A CONTROLLING INTEREST IN A MAJOR NEW IRON ORE TERMINAL

Porto Sudeste, a state-of-the-art, iron ore port in Rio de Janeiro state, Brazil will start commercial operations in early 2015. Brazil’s miners will soon be able to access international markets quickly, efficiently and reliably.

A private railway line operated by MRS Logística will carry iron ore direct from the mines where it will be stockpiled and loaded onto a deep sea vessel for export.

The iron ore arrives at a dedicated rail spur equipped with car dumpers that offload onto state-of-the-art conveyors with no need for uncoupling. The ore is then transferred to one of two 2.5 million tonne capacity storage yards.

When vessels are ready for loading, stacker-reclaimers transfer the ore from the yards onto a conveyor. It moves rapidly through a 1.8 kilometre tunnel to Porto Sudeste’s 20-metre deep berths.

Two ship loaders on the main berth can be operated together or used independently on different vessels. Each loads 12,500 tonnes per hour enabling a capesize vessel to be fully loaded in less than eight hours.

With an initial capacity of 50 million tonnes per year and scope to double that, Porto Sudeste is a major new route to export for miners in the iron ore quadrangle.

Impala Terminals Brazil