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Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts (2013)

Chapter: Appendix A - Example Contract Language

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix A - Example Contract Language ." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2013. Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/22567.
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Below is the uncorrected machine-read text of this chapter, intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text of each book. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.

A1 APPENDIX A Example Contract Language

A2

A3 Specific Contract Language, A23 Basic Airline Use and Lease Agreement, A23 • Use and Lease Agreement—Environmental Sustainability Measures—San Francisco International Airport (SFO), A23 Concessions Agreements, A23 • Compostable Foodservice Ware Requirement—Hartsfield– Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL), A23 • Lease Agreement for the Terminal 2 Newsstands, Coffee, and Specialty Shops at San Francisco International Airport— San Francisco International Airport (SFO), A24 • Lease Agreement for the Terminal 2 Sit Down Restaurant at San Francisco International Airport—San Francisco Inter­ national Airport (SFO), A25 Provision of Ground Transportation, A26 • Concession Agreement Between Port of Seattle and Puget Sound Dispatch L.L.C.—Seattle–Tacoma International Airport (SEA), A26 • Rental Car Concession Lease and Operating Agreement with the Avis Budget Car Rental, LLC—Portland Inter­ national Airport (PDX), A26 • Rental Car Quick­Turn­Around Facility Water Conserva­ tion Strategy/ Operational Requirements—San Francisco International Airport (SFO), A27 • Rental Car Quick­Turn­Around Facility Water Conserva­ tion Strategy/ Operational Requirements—Portland Inter­ national Airport (PDX), A28 • Rental Car Waste Minimization Strategy/ Operational Requirements—Portland International Airport (PDX), A29 • Shuttle Van Operation Services at Terminal B Remote North and Value AA Parking Facilities—Dallas/Fort Worth Inter­ national Airport (DFW), A30 • Vehicle Emissions Strategy—Portland International Airport (PDX), A31 • Yellow Cab Company Contract Language—Seattle– Tacoma International Airport (SEA), A31 Procurement of Goods, A31 • 16 Point Sustainable Food Guidelines—San Francisco International Airport (SFO), A31 • Monitor, and Laptop Services and Associated Services, Request for Proposal—Portland International Airport (PDX), A32 Procurement of Services, A32 • Building Cleaning and Waste Management Services— Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA), A32 • Comprehensive Custodial/Window Cleaning and Related Hygiene and Disposal Services for Chicago O’Hare Inter­ national Airport—Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD), A32 • RFQ for Professional Energy Savings Performance Con­ tracting Services—Antonio B. Won Pat International Air­ port (GUM), A35 • Contractor’s Services for Janitorial Cleaning Services— Portland International Airport (PDX), A35 • RFP for Waste Hauling and Recycling Services—Portland International Airport (PDX), A36 The airport policies and contract language provided in this appendix were not taken in full from actual contracts and docu­ ments used by airport operators. The language here is excerpted and adapted from actual policies and contracts merely to serve as a base for airports to derive inspiration and refer to examples for how airport operators throughout the industry incorporate environmental sustainability clauses and programs into their various types of contracts. The matrix following the appendix table of contents high­ lights the environmental goal for each of the contract examples included in the appendix. This matrix allows airport operators to search by environmental goal for example contract language. Table of Contents General Contract Language and Airport Policy Environmental Policy, A4 • Environmental Policy—Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ), A4 • Environmental Protection—Airside and Infrastructure— Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ), A4 • Environmental Protection Clause—Chattanooga Metro­ politan Airport (CHA), A6 • Erosion and Sediment Control—Airside and Infrastructure— Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ), A7 • General Environmental Terms and Conditions for Zurich Airport—Zurich Airport (ZRH), A8 Evaluation Criteria, A9 • GTAA Evaluation Criteria—Toronto Pearson Inter­ national Airport (YYZ), A9 • Sustainability Assessment—Chicago O’Hare Interna­ tional Airport (ORD) and Midway International Airport (MDW), A10 • Sustainability Requirements—Chicago O’Hare Inter­ national Airport (ORD), A10 Sustainable Design and Construction Guidelines, A11 • CalGreen Code—Building Code Standard and Specifica­ tion from California, A11 • Construction Contract Template—Portland International Airport (PDX), A13 • SFO Contractual Requirements for New Tenants Improve­ ments Projects—San Francisco International Airport (SFO), A14 • Sustainable Design and Construction Guidelines—Los Angeles World Airports (LAWA), A14 • Sustainable Development Design Standards—Hartsfield– Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL), A15 • Tenant Work Letter—Terminal 2—San Francisco Inter­ national Airport (SFO), A16 Sustainable Procurement Policy and Procedure, A21 • Environmental Procurement Policy—Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ), A21 • Environmental Procurement Procedure—Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ), A21 • Green Procurement Policy—Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD), A22 • Sustainable Procurement Policy—Portland International Airport (PDX), A22

A4 Environmental Measures • The Contractor shall meet or exceed the requirements of all environmental legislation and regulations including all amendments up to the project date, provided that in any case of conflict or discrepancy, the more stringent require­ ments will apply. Provide ongoing reports on procedures for environmental protection. Control Plan • The Contractor shall: – Submit control plan as specified in Section 01562— Erosion and Sediment Control. – Submit erosion control plan to GTAA for approval prior to commencing any earthwork. – Submit soil management plan to GTAA for approval prior to commencing any earthwork. – Submit fuel dispensing plan for vehicles and equipment to GTAA for approval prior to commencement of Work. • Vehicle Fuelling: – Fuelling of vehicles with gasoline is not allowed from tanker trucks. – Fuelling of vehicles with diesel within 7.5 m of any build­ ing is not allowed. – Fuelling of vehicles with diesel from a tanker having a capacity greater than 3,000 liters shall be done in an area capable of containing a 1,000 liter spill. Fires • The Contractor shall not burn rubbish on site. Disposal of Wastes The Contractor shall: • Not bury rubbish and waste materials on site. • Not dispose of waste or volatile materials, such as mineral spirits, oil, fuel, paint thinner, etc., into waterways, storm or sanitary sewers, or soils. • Take necessary precautions and remove from the site any soil contaminated with volatile material. • Notify GTAA immediately whenever contaminants are encountered. Drainage, Snow, and Silt Control • The Contractor shall provide temporary drainage and pump­ ing as necessary during the course of work to keep exca­ vations and site dewatered. Discharge from dewatering operation is to be controlled to minimize erosion and sedi­ ment load. • Locations on site where water may temporarily pond due to staging of construction or the sequence of execution the Work must be maintained in a dry condition by the Con­ tractor at all times for the duration of the Contract. • The Contractor shall not pump water containing suspended materials into waterways, sewer, or drainage systems. • The Contractor shall control disposal or runoff of water con­ taining suspended materials or other harmful substances in accordance with local authority requirements. • Snow fence, the Contractor shall: – Provide snow fence as indicated on drawings or as directed. – Provide snow fence prior to the start of construct in a given area (phase) to contain drifting snow, minimize snow build­up on site, and\or to delineate the site limits. Ground Leases • RFP for Management of Public Parking and Ground Transportation Facilities at Chicago O’Hare International Airport—Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Environmental Policy Department: President and Chief Executive Officer Date: May 2012 The Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) is commit­ ted to operate airports in an environmentally responsible manner, in compliance with relevant environmental legislation, other relevant requirements, and within an overall framework that is environmentally, economically, and socially sustainable. Our commitment is reflected in the GTAA’s day­to­day opera­ tions to minimize impacts on the natural environment and local community. The GTAA is committed to continual improvement and the prevention of pollution. It is our policy to set environmental objectives and targets and implement action plans for signifi­ cant environmental aspects identified at the airport. It is also our policy to monitor progress, utilize best management practices, and apply cost­effective technology to strive to improve envi­ ronmental performance. To successfully implement this policy, the GTAA utilizes an Environmental Management System (EMS) which meets the specifications of the ISO 14000 international standards series and includes: • Utilizing environmental audits to ensure compliance with applicable laws, regulations, as well as policies, objectives, and targets. • Conducting regular environmental monitoring of environ­ mental aspects such as water quality, air quality, noise, air­ side development, hazardous substances, and spill incidents. • Continually developing and promoting environmental stan­ dards applicable to day­to­day airport operations which impact the environment. • Integrating environmental assessment and management practices into the decision­making process used to plan, design, construct, and operate the airport. • Communicating environmental policy, roles, responsibili­ ties, objectives, and targets to GTAA staff. • Producing an annual environmental performance report to ensure regular reporting to the CEO and Board of Directors, GTAA employees, and the interested public. Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Environmental Protection—Airside and Infrastructure Department: Not known Date: 2/21/11

A5 • Control emissions from equipment and plant to local authorities’ emission requirements. • Prevent sandblasting, sawcutting, milling, and other extra­ neous materials from contaminating air beyond application area, by providing temporary enclosures. • Cover or wet down dry materials and rubbish to prevent blowing dust and debris, and provide dust control for tem­ porary roads. Construction Waste • The Contractor shall provide sufficient and suitable refuse containers and/or dumpsters throughout the site to receive and control construction waste, shall keep container lids closed to prevent contents from being blown around the site, and shall empty containers as soon as they are 60% full, or more frequently, if required or requested by GTAA’s Representative. • The Contractor shall comply with GTAA EMS targets for waste management, recycling, energy conservation, water conservation, spill, etc. Equipment Maintenance Areas • The Contractor shall prepare and submit for approval a drawing showing a proposed equipment maintenance area, complete with provision for collecting oil and fuel spills. If watercourse exists nearby, ensure area is located no closer than 30.0 m away from the area. • When approved by the GTAA, the Contractor shall per­ form all equipment maintenance in such defined area. • The Contractor shall locate and grade maintenance area such that surface runoff will not flow out of this area. • The Contractor shall equip site with adequate enclosed con­ tainers for the disposal of all refuse resulting from equip­ ment maintenance. • The Contractor shall equip area with adequate materials, equipment, and containers to contain and control any spills of hazardous materials. Instructions on dealing with spills, names, and phone numbers of persons and agencies to be contacted in the event of a spill must be posted at the site. • The Contractor shall clean up all spills or leaks of equip­ ment fluids, cleaning fluids, fuels, etc., or other solid wastes immediately and shall remove and dispose off­site of any soils contaminated as a result of the Contractor’s activities. All spills involving hazardous waste must be reported to the Airport Emergency Number at xxx upon discovery. • The Contractor shall restore areas to original condition at conclusion of the Contract Work. • The Contractor shall not store fuel in bulk on site to prevent potential fires from affecting Operations and shall comply with GTAA procedure for fuel dispensing into vehicles and portable equipment to comply with the National Fire Code of Canada and CEPA’s Storage Tank Systems for Petro­ leum Products and Allied Petroleum Products Regulations. Non-Maintenance Related Spills The Contractor shall: • Be responsible for spills occurring due to mishandling of fuels during the fueling process, failure of hoses or other components of equipment, etc. • Submit a contingency plan for dealing with such occurrences to the GTAA’s Representative for approval. The plan must describe in detail the action to be taken and the persons and agencies to be notified in the event of such spill. • Report all spills to the Airport Emergency Number at xxx. – Remove snow fence at completion of work in a given area. – Fence type: – Provide light duty type snow fence for construction to be completed during the same year and as directed. – Provide heavy duty type snow fence for construction to be completed over multiple seasons or years and as directed. • Silt fence, the Contractor shall: – Provide silt fence flow checks as required or directed adjacent to water courses and\or ditches and\or culverts, in order to prevent silt originating from construction areas being washed or otherwise carried into the water courses. Silt fences are to be constructed as indicated on Standard Drawings. – Remove silt fence at completion of work in a given area (Phase) as soon as vegetation is properly established. – Fence type. • The Contractor shall provide straw bale flow checks in open ditches downstream of discharge points or pumps, in order to filter solids out of the water prior to discharge into the existing drainage system. Flow checks are to be constructed as indicated on Standard Drawings. The Contractor shall remove straw bales upon completion of work and once veg­ etation in the area is established. • The Contractor shall provide rock flow checks in open ditches downstream of discharge points or pumps, in order to reduce velocity of the flow as well as settlement of silt prior to discharge into the existing drainage system. Rock flow checks are to be installed as indicated on Standard Drawings. • The Contractor shall provide open stilling ponds or other suitable detention areas to collect and prevent silt from being washed out or transported beyond project limits. The Contractor shall remove and dispose of silt off Airport property on a regular basis and in an approved manner. • The Contractor shall provide energy dissipation device to prevent downstream irrigation. • Drainage, snow, and silt measures are to be regularly main­ tained, cleaned, and replaced as required until Total Perfor­ mance of the Contract. • The Contractor shall prevent silt from entering into existing Storm Water Management (SWM) Facilities. In the event of siltation of these facilities, the Contractor is to remove the silt and restore such facilities at his own cost. Work Adjacent to Waterways The Contractor shall: • Not operate construction equipment in waterways without prior approval of the GTAA. • Not use waterway beds as sources for borrow material. • Not dump excavated fill, waste material, or debris in waterways or floodplains. • Design and construct temporary crossings to minimize erosion to waterways and must be approved by GTAA. • Not skid logs or construction materials across waterways. • Avoid indicated spawning beds when constructing tempo­ rary crossings of waterways. • Not blast under water or within 100 meters of indicated spawning beds. • Not conduct any Work near water beds during spawning season. Pollution Control The Contractor shall: • Maintain temporary erosion and pollution control features installed under this Contract.

A6 Protection of Waterways The Contractor shall be responsible for the following: • Submit to the GTAA for review a plan detailing the meth­ ods of protecting adjacent waterways and floodplains dur­ ing construction. Include the procedures to be followed to reduce and control the siltation of drainage courses and waterways. Show the types and locations of silt barriers, silt fences, flow checks, energy dissipation, etc. The level of siltation entering waterways must meet Federal, Pro­ vincial and Local Guidelines. Should the planned meth­ odology be found to be insufficient to control the siltation problem, the Contractor must immediately submit to the GTAA an updated plan and take whatever action is neces­ sary to correct the deficiency. Maintain all siltation con­ trols in proper condition until completion of the Contract. • Carry out routine inspection of installed flow checks on site. Remove and dispose of flow checks that are clogged and provide new replacement flow checks to ensure silt control is adequate at all times. • Unless otherwise directed, remove and dispose of all silt­ ation protection devices and restore ditches and other loca­ tions to original condition including grading, topsoil, and sodding, etc., at conclusion of Contract Work for this reason. Dust Control The Contractor shall be responsible for the following: • Dust from construction activities creates a serious safety hazard for Airport operations and must be controlled at all times. Absolutely no dust blowing across Airport operat­ ing surfaces will be tolerated. • Maintain sufficient watering equipment on site, at all times, throughout duration of the Contract to control construction dust. • Dust control by methods or means utilizing or containing chlorides will not be permitted on Airport property. • Should the Contractor fail to control dust emissions the GTAA reserves the right to order the Contractor to cease all operations until adequate measures have been taken. The Contractor shall not be entitled for any delay claim or for any compensation as a result of the GTAA’s direction to stop the Work for this reason. Wildlife Control • GTAA regards wildlife on the Airport property as a poten­ tial hazard to Airport operations and safety. The GTAA’s policy is to carry out the Work in a manner that will mini­ mize such hazards. • The Contractor shall keep the Site clean and clear of pond­ ing areas and organic garbage that can be a source of food to attract wildlife. Contaminants Soil Management, the Contractor shall: • Ensure that the GTAA is notified immediately whenever contaminated soils or soils of unusual odour or visual quality are encountered, so that an assessment of the relative degree of contamination through on­site or analytical testing can be made. The GTAA will direct soils testing as requested. Analytical results are to be compared to applicable standards including federal and provincial. • Ensure that excavated soil exceeding the threshold soil qual­ ity criteria for petroleum hydrocarbon/glycol and requires remediation is transported directly to the on­site Soil Reme­ diation Facility (biopile) for appropriate treatment, or should the site be full, to an off­site facility. The appro­ priate soil receiving form shall be completed by the Con­ tractor and approved by the GTAA prior to transporting soil to the facility. • The Contractor shall ensure that any asphalt and/or concrete that is significantly impacted with petroleum hydrocarbon/ glycol be segregated and disposed of off­site at an approved landfill site. • The Contractor shall ensure, where possible, petroleum hydrocarbon/glycol impacted soil to be separated from soil which exceeds other parameters (i.e., metals). Impacted soil exceeding criteria for parameters other than petroleum hydrocarbon/glycol cannot be transported to the on­site Soil Remediation Facility (biopile). • Tested soils found below the threshold soil quality criteria shall be re­used on­site by the Contractor. • The Contractor shall ensure that any petroleum hydrocarbon/ glycol contaminated soil that exceeds the threshold soil quality criteria and cannot be immediately transferred to the on­site Soil Remediation Facility is temporarily stock­ piled and covered with a polypropylene tarp (or equivalent) to control odours, dust and erosion. • The Contractor shall ensure that an emergency action plan for spills of pollutants to the natural environment is included where necessary. • The GTAA will audit Work to ensure the soil management plan is being followed. GTAA Environment Department may choose to audit and verify program performance. • All weighbills and manifests for materials removed off­site shall be submitted to the GTAA by the Contractor and shall be retained by the GTAA. • On­site activities, quantities and disposal locations of waste shall be compiled in summary report(s) by the Contractor with information submitted by the Contractor, as minimum, on a monthly basis to the GTAA. The report shall indicate the type and amount (%) of petroleum hydrocarbon/glycol impacted soil transported to the on­site Soil Remediation Facility. • Records: Weekly and monthly monitoring reports identi­ fying Work completed and measures taken to achieve the “Target” shall be produced by the Contractor and submit­ ted to the GTAA. Enforcement • The Contractor shall be aware that protection of the envi­ ronment is considered to be of prime importance during any Work on Airport property. • The Contractor is advised that progress payments for work performed will not be made to the Contractor while any requirement for environmental protection is outstanding. • Directions given by the GTAA with respect to action required to correct environmental deficiencies shall be acted upon immediately by the Contractor. • In the event that deficiencies in the Work are not promptly corrected, the GTAA will take the necessary action for correction purposes and deduct the cost thereof from any monies due, or to become due, to the Contractor. Airport: Chattanooga Metropolitan Airport (CHA) Airport Operator: Chattanooga Metropolitan Airport Authority (CMAA) Document: Environmental Protection Clause Department: Not known Date: Not known

A7 – Proposed final elevations of the site with the location and dimensions of all land disturbing activities and tem­ porary stockpiles with their respective schedules. – Location(s) of slopes to be protected and erosion control methods to be implemented. – Location, dimensions, design details and design calcu­ lations of all construction site control measures neces­ sary to meet the requirements of this plan. – Provisions for the maintenance of the construction site control measures during construction and during the maintenance/warranty period. – A schedule of the anticipated starting and completion dates of each land disturbing or land development activ­ ity including installation of construction site control mea­ sures needed to meet the requirements of this plan. – Any other necessary information with respect to the site. • The Contractor is advised that erosion and sediment con­ trol shall comply with the Plans and Specifications and as directed by GTAA’s representative. • The Control Plan to be submitted by the Contractor must be certified by a professional engineer who is licensed to practice in the Province of Ontario or any other qualified person approved in advance by the GTAA’s representative. • The GTAA at its sole discretion may waive the require­ ments for the Contractor to submit for a Control Plan after consideration of the cost of the proposed Work, the antici­ pated impact on the adjacent body of water\drainage sys­ tem and the use of the property. • Erosion and sediment Control Plans submitted by the Con­ tractor shall meet the site design guidelines and comply with the conditions as specified herein. • The Contractor is advised that sedimentation basins and other control measures necessary to meet the requirements of the Control Plan shall be put in place by the Contractor prior to any land disturbance on site. These measures shall be maintained by the Contractor during the period of land disturbance in a manner satisfactory to the GTAA, in order to ensure adequate compliance with the requirements of this plan and to prevent damage occurring as a result of erosion, sedimentation and flooding. • The GTAA will inspect the site(s) for which Control Plans have been issued for compliance with the approved Con­ trol Plan. • Site restoration must be completed by the Contractor and the soil mass must be stabilized prior to the removal of erosion and sediment control measures. Site Design Criteria • The Contractor shall be responsible for the following: – Site Dewatering: NN Water pumped from the site shall be treated with appro­ priate controls to ensure compliance with applicable guidelines and regulations. NN If it is demonstrated that water is transparent and has no particles greater than 40 microns, then dewatering operation may be conducted on condition that water is not discharged directly into catchbasins or receiving bodies of water or streams. NN Erosion control and energy dissipation at discharge points. NN Ensure continued compliance by frequent monitoring of operation. – Storm or any other inlets, as the GTAA deems neces­ sary, shall be protected by the Contractor with appro­ priate erosion control measures that meet acceptable design criteria, standards, and specifications acceptable to the GTAA. The Contractor shall comply with all federal, state, and local laws and regulations controlling pollution of the environment. The Contractor shall take necessary precautions to prevent pollu­ tion of streams, lakes, ponds, and reservoirs with silt, fuels, oils, bitumens, chemicals, or other harmful materials and to prevent pollution of the atmosphere from particulate and gaseous matter. The Owner is interested in protecting the environment and therefore will require the recycling of at least 60% of material packaging and waste. The owner encourages the use of recycled material wherever possible. Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Erosion and Sediment Control—Airside and Infrastructure Department: Not known Date: 2/21/11 Environmental Measures • The Contractor shall meet or exceed the requirements of all environmental legislation and regulations includ­ ing all amendments, as specified in Section 01 35 43— Environmental Protection. • All environmental issues encountered by the Contractor should immediately be brought to the attention of the GTAA’s Representative (or the Communications Cen­ tre (CC) in the event the GTAA’s Representative is not available) who will coordinate with the Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Environment Department for implementation. Control Plan • The Contractor shall submit sediment and erosion control plan as part of the Work Plan, which, without limitation, shall contain the following: – A key map showing location of site with boundaries, total area in hectares, and scale. – Location and land use of the buildings and facilities adja­ cent to the site. – Dust control which shall comply with Section 01 35 43. – Location, dimensions and use of the buildings and other structures existing on the site or proposed to be con­ structed on the site. – Location of ponds, stormwater management facilities (SWM), streams, wetlands, channels, ditches, other water courses, sanitary and stormwater manholes, etc., on and within thirty (30) meters beyond the site boundaries. – Regional Storm Flood and Conservation Authority Fill Regulation Lines and any other relevant restrictions on site, where applicable. – Stratigraphy of predominant soil types and vegetative cover. – Location and dimensions of any existing and proposed stormwater drainage systems and natural drainage pat­ terns on and within thirty (30) meters beyond the site boundary. – Location(s) of any soil or dirt storage pile containing more than one hundred (100) cubic meters of materials. – Location(s) of silt fences, straw bales, rock dams etc. – Existing site topography at a contour interval not to exceed a half (0.5) meter and to extend a minimum of thirty (30) meters beyond the site boundary.

A8 • Progress payments will not be made to the Contractor while any requirement for environmental protection is outstanding. • The Contractor is advised that directions (verbal or written) given to them by the GTAA with respect to action required to correct environmental deficiencies must be acted upon immediately. • In the event that deficiencies in the Work are not promptly corrected by the Contractor, GTAA will take the neces­ sary action for correction purposes and will deduct the cost thereof from any monies due or to become due to the Contractor. Measurement Procedures No additional payment will be made for compliance with the erosion and sediment control and the cost thereof will be deemed to have been included in the Contract Price. Airport: Zurich Airport (ZRH) Airport Operator: Flughafen Zürich AG Document: General Environmental Terms and Conditions for Zurich Airport Department: Not known Date: August 2010 • Content and Applicability – The current general environmental terms and conditions apply to all business relations of Flughafen Zürich AG. Agreements differing from the current terms and condi­ tions are to be documented and to be submitted to the Environmental Department of Flughafen Zürich AG for approval. The general terms and conditions are based on art. 132 of the operating manual for Zurich airport. • Environmental Regulations and Legal Provisions – The contract partner is obliged to adhere to the environ­ mental conditions and legal requirements as set forth by Flughafen Zürich AG. This also applies to all not explic­ itly mentioned legal provisions. • Documentation and Information Duty – The contract partner provides all environmentally rel­ evant data to Flughafen Zürich AG free of charge and informs on all direct environmental impacts caused by its business activity. Flughafen Zürich AG defines type and scope of the required data. Flughafen Zürich AG pub­ lishes information on the environmental impacts of the whole system Zurich airport. • Confidentiality – Both parties will not disclose any information from the other’s business activity that is not generally obtainable or generally known. Both parties take all measures required to prevent any third party to obtain such information. This also applies to all employees of both parties. • Cooperation – The contract partner commits to cooperate with Flughafen Zürich AG in environmental protection to improve the eco­efficiency of the airport. The contract partner in par­ ticular supports Flughafen Zürich AG in implementing environmental measures. The contract partner indicates a point or person of contact for environmental matters to Flughafen Zürich AG. • Specific Requirements – Waste and Recyclables NN The contract partner commits to collect waste and recyclables according to the provisions set forth by – The Contractor is advised that applicable criteria to land disturbing activities that result in runoff leaving the site are as follows: NN Runoff from adjacent areas passing through the site shall be deviated around disturbed areas, if practica­ ble, and as directed. Otherwise, the channel shall be protected with appropriate measures to reduce sedi­ ments reaching the channel. NN All activities on site shall be conducted in an approved sequence to minimize the area of bare soil exposed at any one time. NN Any storage pile containing more than one hundred (100) cubic meters of material shall not be located within a downslope drainage length fewer than ten (10) meters away from a roadway or drainage chan­ nel. If such pile is intended to remain in place for more than thirty (30) days, it shall be adequately sta­ bilized by the Contractor with a method which shall be subject to GTAA’s approval. Erosion from storage piles which are intended to remain in place for fewer than thirty (30) days shall be controlled with appro­ priate measures to be installed by the Contractor and approved by the GTAA. NN Runoff from the entire disturbed site shall be controlled by the Contractor as specified in Section 01 35 43— Environmental Protection. – Control Plan submitted by the Contractor must contain provisions for a mud tracking prevention program and continual access road cleaning. – All spoils from caisson drilling, boring, tunneling, and other Work shall be deposited into settling ponds con­ structed on site and that these ponds shall be regularly pumped dry and the selected material disposed of offsite according to all relevant legislation. This material shall not be used as load bearing fill. Settling ponds shall be maintained as specified in Section 01 35 43. GTAA Regulations • The Contractor is an Erosion and Sediment Control Plan Holder and as such shall: – Notify the GTAA within 48 hours of commencing any land disturbing activities. – Notify the GTAA of the completion of any control measures. – Notify the GTAA before dewatering operation on site. – Obtain GTAA’s permission, in writing, prior to modify­ ing the approved Control Plan. – Install all control measures as identified in the approved Control Plan. – Maintain road drainage systems, stormwater drainage system, control measures, and other facilities identified in the Control Plan. – Repair any siltation or erosion damage to adjoining sur­ faces and drainage ways resulting from land developing or disturbing activities. – Inspect the construction control measures at least once per week and after each precipitation event of 10 mm or greater and make necessary repairs, if required. – Allow the GTAA to enter the site for the purpose of inspecting for compliance with the Control Plan or per­ forming any Work necessary to bring the site into compli­ ance with the Control Plan. – Maintain a copy of the Control Plan on site. Enforcement • The Contractor is advised that protection of the environ­ ment is considered to be of prime importance during any Work on GTAA property.

A9 • Cost Bearing – Each contract party has to bear the costs according to the polluter­pays­principle. • Special Conditions – The general environmental terms and conditions regu­ late the minimum standard at Zurich airport. If the type of business of the contract party requires special condi­ tions for environmental protections, then they have to be documented in writing and submitted to Flughafen Zürich AG, Environmental Protection for approval. Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: GTAA Evaluation Criteria (non construction) Department: Not known Date: Not known Evaluation Criteria • Process – The evaluation shall be performed by a GTAA commit­ tee comprised of such persons as may be assigned by the GTAA. The evaluation shall occur as soon as practica­ ble after the Closing Time. The tenderer’s tender shall be evaluated in accordance with this Request for Tender. Compliant tenders shall be scored and ranked according to the scoring criteria set out below. The scoring of tenders shall not be completed until all outstanding issues have been clarified. – The GTAA endorses the use of environmentally friendly products or processes and encourages suppliers and con­ tractors to become ISO 14001 registered. Tenderer’s already ISO 14001 registered should state this clearly in their tenders. Tenderers are encouraged to suggest envi­ ronmentally friendly products in their tenders, provided these products or processes meet GTAA specifications. ISO 14001 awareness will be taken into consideration in the evaluation of tenders. – The final ranking of tenders shall be based on their respec­ tive total scores, including the results of any presentations. Scoring Criteria • Compliant tenders shall be evaluated as follows: PLEASE NOTE THE WEIGHT CAN BE CHANGED HOWEVER THIS CRITERIA MUST BE IN ALL EVALUATIONS – 5%—Use of environmentally friendly products or pro­ cesses; ISO 14001 registration of Tenderer. Selection Method • Without limiting the generality of the GTAA’s rights described elsewhere herein, the GTAA shall not be required to accept the highest ranked or lowest cost tender. Evaluation Criteria In evaluating tenders, the GTAA may in its sole discretion con­ sider any criteria and considerations, including, and not neces­ sarily in the following order of importance: • The use of environmentally friendly products or processes, including tenderer’s ISO 14001 registration (if any). Flughafen Zürich AG and to separate them into the specified fractions as to enable; e.g., paper/cardboard, plastics, PET, and wood to be brought into proper treatment. NN The disposal of all waste and recyclables within rental relations is done by Flughafen Zürich AG. Exceptions may be granted to a tenant after prior approval of a proper disposal concept NN Waste and recyclables of any kind may only be stored in specified locations and in a manner that respects requirements of occupational health and preventative fire code. Tenants who dispose of waste themselves are obliged to provide suitable containers at their own costs for separation and storing of waste and recycla­ ble, label them properly, and place them at locations approved by Flughafen Zürich AG NN Tenants disposing of waste themselves report the amount of disposed waste and recyclables of the pre­ vious year to Flughafen Zürich AG, Environmental Department, until January 31st. • Water, Waste Water – Depending on the utilization, additional waste water pre­ treatment has to be done on­site. This applies in particular if by the type of business of the tenant significant amounts of oil, grease of beverage residues go into the waste water. Flughafen Zürich AG retains the right to implement addi­ tional measures and requirements for water savings or waste water pre­treatment. • Energy – The contract party actively supports Flughafen Zürich AG in the optimization of the energy efficiency accord­ ing to the large consumer contract with the Canton of Zürich (2008) and the reduction of the energy consump­ tion. In the procurement of devices, machinery and light­ ing, energy­efficient products are to be preferred (e.g., energy label). The installation of energy­relevant interior devices requires a permission. Required is a declaration of need and energy consumption handed in to Flughafen Zürich AG, HLKKS. Flughafen Zürich AG retains the right to implement additional measures and requirements for energy savings. • Air Quality – The contract party has to take all operationally and eco­ nomically bearable measures for clean air and climate protection. Of particular reference are the exhaust main­ tenance conditions for motor vehicles, art. 10, para 4 of the “Bodenverkehrsordnung” for the non public airport area (edition 21.08.2009). Flughafen Zürich AG retains the right to implement additional measures and require­ ments for improving the air quality. • Traffic – The contract party actively supports Flughafen Zürich AG to maintain the achieved modal split (share of pub­ lic transportation trips on the total trips). The contract party promotes the use of public transportation by the staff for their commute. If parking passes for employees are subsidized, then the usage of public transportation has to be subsidized in the same amount. • Hazardous Goods and Substances – Separate conditions apply to the handling, transport, treat­ ment and storage of hazardous goods and substances. Goods and substances that present a fire or explosion hazard, combustible liquids or gases, radio­active sub­ stances, chemicals or other environmentally hazardous goods and substances have to be stored in dedicated containers, lockers and rooms and protected from un ­ authorized access.

A10 – The Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability will review the Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form for complete­ ness and accuracy. NN If the Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form is incom­ plete, the Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability will notify the Project Manager and request additional infor­ mation, clarification, correction, and resubmission, as appropriate. – The Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability will confer with the SRP as appropriate. NN The SRP is comprised of representatives of the CDA Management Staff, CDA Design and Construction Staff and Representatives, OMP Project Management Office (PMO) and Master Civil Engineer (MCE), and Airport Planners actively involved in CDA projects. – The Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability, in con­ junction with the SRP, will formulate a response to the Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form. • Provide Response to Project Manager—Within five (5) business days of receipt, the CDA Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability will provide a response to the Project Manager indicating what actions related to the project, if any, are required from a CDA–Environment perspective. Forms, Documents, & Resources The following key documents are required to complete this process: Title Purpose Submission Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form Coordinate the environmental elements of construction projects at ORD and MDW From CDA Project Managers to CDA Environment Compliance Compliance with the rules and procedures of this SOP is man­ datory. Failure to comply with this SOP may result in disciplin­ ary action pursuant to and in accordance with DHR Personnel Rules, CDA policies and procedures, and any applicable collec­ tive bargaining agreements. Failure to comply may result in penalties and/or citations from environmental regulatory agencies. Airport: Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) Airport Operator: Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) Document: Sustainability requirements for all contracts Department: Not known Date: Not known Sustainability Requirements The Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) is embracing the best possible environmental, social, and fiscally responsible prac­ tices to enhance the quality of life and complement the over all mission and goals of the City of Chicago. The Sustainable Air­ Airport: Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) and Midway International Airport (MDW) Airport Operator: Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) Document: Sustainability Assessment (screening process for projects) Department: Not Known Date: Not known Rules • Sustainability considerations and goals must to be inte­ grated into the planning, design, and construction processes for all projects at O’Hare International Airport (ORD) and Midway International Airport (MDW), regardless of size and scope. • CDA–Environment and the Sustainable Review Panel (SRP), led by CDA Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability, must be made aware of all projects, including design and construction projects, at ORD and MDW in order to: – Determine what, if any, environmental coordination, approval, and/or permitting with local, regional, state, or federal regulatory agencies will be required, and to obtain such approvals as early in the project as possible so as not to disrupt project schedules. – Provide timely review and input regarding potential incor­ poration of Sustainable Airport Manual (SAM) guidance into the OMP Project Definition Document (PDD) or the CDA CIP Application document, as appropriate. Process Flow & Procedures B. CDA Environment & SRP Reviews Coordination Form A. CDA Environment & SRP Receives Coordination Form from Project Manager C. CDA Environment & SRP Provides Response to Project Manager • Receive Coordination Form—CDA–Environment will receive an Environmental Compliance and SAM Guid­ ance Design & Construction Coordination Form for any new design or construction project to be initiated at ORD or MDW. – The Project Manager assigned to the project will com­ plete and submit the Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form to CDA–Environment via e­mail. NN The Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form, along with any supporting documentation, must be submit­ ted to CDA–Environment within thirty (30) calendar days of the Project Manager being assigned to the project. NN The Environmental Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construction Coordination Form and sup­ porting documentation should be submitted directly to the Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability. The e­mail subject line should read “Design and Construction Coordination Form.” • Review Coordination Form—The Deputy Commissioner of Sustainability and the SRP will review the Environmen­ tal Compliance and SAM Guidance Design & Construc­ tion Coordination Form.

A11 This Division includes various provisions for selection and protection of construction materials to increase the longevity of buildings and for proper disposal/recycling of construction/ demolition waste. • Weather Protection. Provide a weather­resistant exterior wall and foundation envelope as required by California Building Code Section 1403.2 (Weather Protection) and California Energy Code Section 150 (Mandatory Features and Devices), manufacturer’s installation instructions, or local ordinance, whichever is more stringent. • Moisture control. Employ moisture control measures by designing the landscape irrigation systems to prevent spraying on structures. Also design exterior entries and/or openings subject to foot traffic or wind­driven rain to pre­ vent water intrusion into buildings. • Construction waste management, disposal, and recycling. Recycle and/or salvage for reuse a minimum of 50% of the non­hazardous construction waste and 100% of soil, plants, and other land clearing debris. • Source separation facilities. Provide readily accessible areas that serve the entire building and are identified for the depos­ iting, storage, and collection of nonhazardous materials for recycling, including (at a minimum) paper, corrugated card­ board, glass, plastics, and metals. • Performance Approach 1. Energy Performance. Achieve at least a 15% reduction in energy usage when compared to the State’s manda­ tory energy efficiency standards (Tier 1) or 30% effi­ ciency (Tier 2) (Code Section A5­203). The intent of these “reach” standards is to encourage building perfor­ mance beyond the requirements in the 2010 California Energy Code, CCR, Title 24, Part 6, which are based on the Energy Commission’s 2008 Building Energy Effi­ ciency Standards. The State 2008 Long Term Energy Efficiency Strategic Plan calls for zero net energy use in newly constructed commercial buildings by 2030, and these reach standards are meant to assist with meeting that goal. • Prescriptive Approach 1. ENERGY STAR Equipment and Appliances. All equip­ ment and appliances provided by the builder shall be ENERGY STAR labeled if ENERGY STAR is appli­ cable to that equipment or appliance (Code Section A5­204.1). The intent of this provision is to encourage the installation of equipment and appliances that, car­ rying the ENERGY STAR label, are certified under that national program to be more energy efficient than standard equipment and appliances. ENERGY STAR products meet federal energy efficiency standards (see section immediately following), include features appeal­ ing to customers, and are generally available in the marketplace. 2. Energy monitoring. Provide sub­metering or equivalent combinations of sensor measurements and thermody­ namic calculations, if appropriate, to record energy use data for each major energy system in the building, including chillers, heat pumps, packaged AC systems, fans, pumps, cooling towers, boilers and other heat­ ing systems, lighting systems, and process loads. This energy use data, once collected, shall be stored within a data management system (Code Section A5­204.2). The intent of energy monitoring is to encourage build­ ing performance beyond the requirements established by the Energy Commission’s Title­24 Part 6 Energy Efficiency Standards. Building monitoring provides a continuous data feed which can be used to correct system imbalances, rectify incorrect adjustments and resolve other system problems, assuring optimal system port Manual (“SAM”) is an integral part of Chicago’s ongoing efforts toward implementing more environmentally sustainable buildings and civil infrastructure, incorporating best practice guidance for planning, operations, and maintenance of all City airport facilities and functions, and those of its tenants. The purpose of the SAM is to integrate airport­specific sustain­ able planning and practices early in the design process, through planning, construction, operations, maintenance, and all airport functions with minimal impact to schedule or budget. To achieve greater success, the SAM should be considered in every aspect of a project and daily activities. The SAM is available at www. airportsgoinggreen.org\SAM. To assist in implementation, monitoring, and enforcement of these requirements, a representative from the CDA Environment Division will participate in routine meetings with the Contractor. Airport: Not applicable Airport Operator: Not applicable Document: California Buildings Code (CalGreen) (California Code of Regulations, Title 24) Department: California Building Standards Commission Date: 2010 The mandatory sustainability provisions of the CALGreen Code are listed below: Energy Efficiency (Code Division 5.2) The mandatory energy efficiency standards in the CALGreen Code are based on the mandatory building standards developed by the California Energy Commission. The intent of the Code, however, is to encourage buildings to achieve exemplary per­ formance in the area of energy efficiency. For the purposes of energy efficiency standards, the California Energy Commission stipulates that a green building should achieve at least a 15% reduction in energy usage when compared to the State’s manda­ tory energy efficiency standards. Water Efficiency and Conservation (Code Division 5.3) • Indoor Water Use. A schedule of plumbing fixtures and fix­ ture fittings that will reduce the overall use of potable water within the building by 20% shall be provided. The reduc­ tion shall be based on the maximum allowable water use per plumbing fixture and fittings as required by the California Building Standards Code. • Wastewater Reduction. Each building shall reduce waste­ water generation by 20% by using water conserving fixtures and/or using non­potable water sources. • Water Budget. A water budget shall be developed for land­ scape irrigation use that conforms to the local water effi­ cient landscape ordinance or to the California Department of Water Resources Model Water Efficient Landscape Ordi­ nance where no local ordinance is applicable. Sub­metering of outdoor water use may also be required depending on the size of landscaping area. • Irrigation Design. Installation of irrigation sensors and controllers may be required based on the landscaping area. Material Conservation and Resource Efficiency (Code Divi­ sion 5.4)

A12 Water Efficiency and Conservation (Code Division A5.3) • Indoor Water Use. A schedule of plumbing fixtures and fixture fittings that will reduce the overall use of pota­ ble water within the building by 30, 35, or 40% shall be provided. The reduction shall be based on the maximum allowable water use per plumbing fixture and fitting as required by the California Building Standards Code. The intent of these code provisions is to enhance indoor pota­ ble water use reduction beyond the mandatory require­ ment of 20%. California’s water supply is unpredictable and is likely to be stretched by future population growth and drought periods. The provisions also respond to the energy demands of treating potable water and moving it around the state. • Appliances. The intent of this code provision is to enhance indoor potable water use reduction when a project includes water­using appliances supplied as part of the construction contract, not just plumbing fixtures. It may also be used to assist compliance with the mandatory requirement of 20% reduction in Section 5.303.2, the Tiers, or the 40% reduction. • Dual plumbing. New buildings and facilities shall be dual plumbed for potable and recycled water systems for toilet flushing when recycled water is available as determined by the enforcement authority. The intent of this code provi­ sion is to reduce indoor potable water use when recycled water is available in the community. It can be used to meet the 20%, Tier 1 and Tier 2 or 40% reduction standards. • Outdoor potable water use. For new water service not sub­ ject to the provisions of Water Code Section 535, sepa­ rate meters or sub­meters shall be installed for indoor and outdoor potable water use for landscaped areas of at least 500 square feet but not more than 1000 square feet (the level at which Section 5.304.2 applies). The intent of this code provision is to reduce indoor potable water use when recycled water is available in the community. It can be used to meet the 20%, Tier 1 and Tier 2 or 40% reduction standards. • Potable water reduction. Provide water efficient landscape irrigation design that reduces the use of potable water beyond the initial requirements for plant installation and establishment in accordance with Section A5.304.4.1 or A5.304.4.2. Calculations for the reduction shall be based on the water budget developed pursuant to Section 5.304.1. The intent of these code provisions is to reduce the use of potable water for landscape irrigation beyond the manda­ tory requirements of the water budget in Section 5.304.1. The idea is to recognize that water is a scarce resource in California and take opportunities to reduce use whenever feasible. For this reason, these provisions are made part of the tier structure, which if adopted at the local level, will become minimum mandatory requirements for that community. • Potable water elimination. Provide a water efficient land­ scape irrigation design that eliminates the use of potable water beyond the initial requirements for plant installation and establishment. Methods used to accomplish the require­ ments of this section must be designed to the requirements of the California Building Standards Code and shall include, but not be limited to, the following: 1. Plant evapotranspiration coefficient. 2. Irrigation efficiency and distribution uniformity. 3. Use of captured rainwater. 4. Use of recycled water. 5. Water treated for irrigation purposes and conveyed by a water district or public entity. 6. Use of graywater. performance when used by maintenance and manage­ ment staff after building occupancy. The installation of building monitoring requires carefully followed installation protocols to assure that the initial building performance readings are correct. The building perfor­ mance shall be established by one of the four options provided by the International Performance Measure­ ment and Verification Protocol (IPMVP 2002). 3. Demand Response. HVAC systems with Direct Digital Control Systems and centralized lighting systems shall include pre­programmed demand response strategies that are automated with either a Demand Response Auto­ mation Internet Software Client or dry contact relays. The intent of this provision is to encourage the instal­ lation of automated controls that can reduce a build­ ing’s power demand in response to a request signal. The request signal is typically issued by a local utility (Code Section A5­204.3). 4. Green Power. If offered by local utility provider, partici­ pate in a renewable energy portfolio program that pro­ vides a minimum of 50% electrical power from renewable sources. Maintain documentation through utility billings. The intent of this provision is to encourage the purchase of electricity from a utility that offers a renewable energy portfolio, reducing dependency on carbon­based fuel for energy generation and associated greenhouse gas emis­ sions (Code Section A5­211.3). Renewable Energy (Code Section A5­211) • Pre­wiring for future rooftop solar. Size and install con­ duit from the building roof or eave to a location within the building identified as suitable for future installation of controls and/or storage batteries. The intent of this provi­ sion is to facilitate the installation of photovoltaic panels on a building in the future, if it is not accomplished during the initial construction of the project. Elevators, Escalators and Other Equipment (Code Section A5­212) In buildings with more than one elevator or two escalators, provide systems and controls to reduce the energy demand of elevators and escalators as follows. Include documentation of systems operation and controls in the project specifications and commissioning plan. • Elevators. Traction elevators shall have a regenerative drive system that feeds electrical power back into the building grid when the elevator is in motion. • Car lights and fan. A parked elevator shall turn off its car lights and fan automatically until the elevator is called for use. • Escalators. An escalator shall have a variable­voltage­ variable­frequency (VVVF) motor drive system that is fully regenerative when the escalator is in motion. • Stairs as an alternative. Locate stairs conveniently to encour­ age their use in lieu of elevators or escalators. • Controls. Controls that reduce energy demand shall meet requirements of CCR, Title 8, Chapter 4, Subchapter 6 and shall not interrupt emergency operations for elevators required in CCR, Title 24, Part 2, California Building Code. Energy Efficient Steel Framing (Code Section A5.213) Design steel framing for maximum energy efficiency. The intent of this provision is to provide the means to reduce the thermal bridging of materials in contact with steel framing and to conserve the amount of steel used in a steel framing system.

A13 based on estimated cost of materials on the project. Provide documentation as to the respective values. The intent of this voluntary code measure is to further conserve materials through the re­use of at least 5% of total building materials based on estimated construction cost. • Recycled content. Use materials, equivalent in performance to virgin materials with a total (combined) recycled con­ tent value (RCV) of 10 to 15% based on the total materials cost for the project. The purpose of this code measure is to reduce the use of virgin materials in favor of a percent­ age of the materials to meet varying levels of pre­ or post­ consumer recycled content values (RVC). These voluntary levels of compliance at 10% and 15% are intended to pro­ vide “reach” standards to help California meet its energy and greenhouse gas reduction goals. • Cement and concrete. Use cement and concrete made with recycled products and complying with the requirements of Code Section A5.405.5. The intent of these measures encourage the use of alternate supplementary cementitious materials (SCMs) (which would otherwise be industrial byproducts that would make its way into the waste stream) as a replacement for the energy intensive transformation of limestone and clay to cement in the manufacture of con­ crete subject to applicable ASTM standards and exceptions specified in the Code. The recycle content requirements for cement and concrete could also be met by using alterna­ tive fuels, alternative power, alternative energy, recycled aggregates, alternative mixing water, and/or high strength concrete as defined in Code Section A5.405.5.3. These measures encourage the use of alternative energy sources, mined aggregate replacement and an alternative to pota­ ble water in the manufacture of concrete in addition to the provi­ sions of Sections A5.405.5–A5.405.2.1.1 in an overall approach of conserving energy and materials in order to achieve resource efficiency. Enhanced Durability and Reduced Maintenance (Code Sec­ tion A5.406) • Choice of materials. Compared to other products in a given product category, choose materials proven to be character­ ized by one or more of the following. • Service life. Select materials for longevity and minimal dete­ rioration under conditions of use. Use materials, equivalent in performance to virgin materials, with post­consumer or pre­consumer recycled content value (RVC) for a minimum of 10% of the total value, based on estimated cost of materi­ als on the project. Provide documentation as to the respec­ tive values. • Reduced maintenance. Select materials that require little, if any, finishing. For those with surface protection, choose materials that do not require frequent applications of toxic or malodorous finishes. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Construction Contract Template— environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known Environmental Responsibilities The following federal, state, and local agencies have enacted ordi­ nances or regulations dealing with the prevention of environmental The intent of these code provisions is to eliminate the use of potable water for landscape irrigation altogether. It emphasizes preserving the resource for human and wildlife consumption and for growing food exclusively. • Restoration of areas disturbed by construction. Restore all landscape areas disturbed during construction by planting with local adaptive and/or non­invasive vegetation. The intent of these code provisions is to reduce the use of potable water for landscape irrigation through restoring disturbed or previously developed sites with locally adaptive, including native vegetation. It is meant to assist with control of ero­ sion and stormwater pollution during and after construction. It also seeks to reduce the possibility of the spread of inva­ sive exotic vegetation that have a tendency to overrun their ecosystems, reducing diversity of flora and fauna. • Graywater Irrigation System. Install a graywater collection system for onsite subsurface irrigation using graywater col­ lected from bathtubs, showers, bathroom wash basins, and laundry water. Material Conservation and Resource Efficiency (Code Sec­ tion A5.4) • Wood framing. Employ Advanced Wood Framing Tech­ niques, or Optimum Value Engineering (OVE), as recom­ mended by the US Department of Energy’s Office of Build­ ing Technology, State and Community Programs and as permitted by the enforcing agency. The intent of this mea­ sure is to decrease the quantity of wood needed to achieve structural framing standards that meet or exceed Title 24 wood framing requirements. A framing plan can do more than just layout studs, openings, floor and roof joists, etc. There are opportunities to value engineer the floor system and obtain a proper joist count, to ensure all plumbing and HVAC is coordinated with the floor framing, and to ensure that the “stack framing” concept is followed on the job site. Most importantly, all these issues are resolved on paper prior to casting the foundation. • Regional materials. Compared to other products in a given product category, select building materials or products for permanent installation on the project that have been har­ vested or manufactured in California or within 500 miles of the project site. 1. For those materials locally manufactured, select materials manufactured using low embodied energy or those that will result in net energy savings over their useful life. 2. Regional materials shall make up at least 10%, based on cost, of total materials value. 3. If regional materials make up only part of a product, their values are calculated as percentages based on weight. 4. Provide documentation of the origin, net projected energy savings, and value of regional materials. The intent of this code provision is to conserve the energy associated with the transportation of building materials over long distances to the jobsite. • Bio­based materials. Select bio­based building materials and products made from solid wood, engineered wood, bamboo, wool, cotton, cork, straw, natural fibers, products made from crops (soy­based, corn­based) and other bio­ based materials with at least 50% bio­based content. The intent of this code provision is to promote sustainable build­ ing practices by using self­regenerating materials wherever possible; as opposed to finite and limited source materials. • Reused materials. Use salvaged, refurbished, refinished, or reused materials for a minimum of 5% of the total value,

A14 Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: SFO environmental contractual requirements for new tenants improvements projects Department: Not known Date: Not known Recycled Content Tenants are required to specify materials with recycled content for a minimum of 10% of the total value of all materials in their build­out. Local & Regional Materials Tenants are encouraged to specify materials and products extracted, processed, and manufactured locally, within a 500 mile radius from the job site. Energy Efficiency Tenants are required to specify lighting and mechanical equip­ ment that is at least 14% better than ASHRAE/IESNA standard 90.1-2004. To further reduce energy costs and improve perfor­ mance, tenants shall select kitchen equipment, computers, and general miscellaneous equipment that is energy efficient or has the Energy Star label. Water Efficiency Tenants shall use kitchen sinks, dishwashers, ice makers, and steam cookers that use at least 20% less water than standard fixtures that meet the Energy Policy Act of 1992 (LEED WEc3 Water Use Reduction). Design and Construction Tenants, though not required (for <5,000 sq. ft.) to seek LEED certification, are required to support the Airport in these goals, and build and operate their facilities in the most sustainable manner possible. Airport: Los Angeles (LAX), Los Angeles/Ontario International Airport (ONT), Van Nuys Airport (VNY), and Los Angeles/ Palmdale Regional Airport (PMD) Airport Operator: Los Angeles World Airports (LAWA) Document: Sustainable Design and Construction Guidelines Department: Date: Los Angeles World Airports (LAWA) strives to be a leader in the development and implementation of sustainable airport planning, design, and construction practices. Building from its vision “to set the global airport standard for customer satisfac­ tion and security, regional economic leadership and organiza­ tional performance,” LAWA also endeavors to support various local and regional sustainability commitments, including, but not limited to: • City of Los Angeles Mayor’s Executive Directive No. 10 on Sustainable Practices; pollution and the preservation of natural resources that affect the performance of this Contract: • City and county where the work is to be performed • Metro • Oregon Environmental Quality Commission • Oregon Fish and Wildlife Commission • U.S. Environmental Protection Agency • U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service • National Marine Fisheries Service Known conditions at the construction site that may require the Contractor to comply with statutes or with ordinances or regulations enacted by the agencies listed above are specifically referred to at various places in this Contract, including but not necessarily limited to Division 1 of the Specifications. The Contractor is solely responsible for (1) considering appli­ cable statutes and the ordinances and regulations enacted by the agencies listed above, (2) considering the known conditions specifically referred to in this Contract, and (3) ensuring that the activities of the Contractor and the Contractor’s employees, Subcontractors (including suppliers), agents, and invitees with respect to those conditions do not violate any of those statutes, ordinances, or regulations. Without limiting the foregoing, the Contractor is solely responsible for the following environmental and natural resource risks associated with the performance of this Contract: • Air pollution; • Water pollution; • Contamination of soil, groundwater, or sediment; • Filling or destruction of wetlands; • Taking of a federally listed threatened or endangered spe­ cies through habitat destruction, habitat degradation, or otherwise; and • Introduction of an invasive species. In addition to the foregoing requirements, the Contractor shall manage and conduct all activities related to the performance of this Contract in accordance with all environmental Laws and reg­ ulations, and with the requirements of all permits issued under those Laws and regulations of which the Contractor has been given notice or has actual knowledge. “Environmental laws and regulations” means all federal and state statutes, all local ordi­ nances, and all regulations adopted pursuant to those statutes and ordinances, as any of them may be amended from time to time, dealing with the prevention of environmental pollution or the preservation of natural resources, including but not limited to: the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act, the Comprehen­ sive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act, the Toxic Substances Control Act, the Clean Air Act, the Clean Water Act, and Oregon Revised Statutes Chapters 465, 466, 467, 468, 468A, 468B, and 496. If the Contractor believes compli­ ance with a requirement under this Contract or a direction given by the Port will result in violation of any environmental laws or regulations, the Contractor shall so notify the Port in writing immediately and shall not proceed pursuant to that requirement or direction until the Port directs the Contractor to proceed. In the event of a sudden spill or discharge of hazardous material as a result of actions related to this Contract by the Contractor or the Contractor’s Subcontractor or agent, the Port may take action, including contracting for control or cleanup of the spill or discharge, unless the Contractor takes immediate appropriate action. If the Port takes action pursuant to this paragraph, the Port may recover from the Contractor all reasonable cost neces­ sarily incurred in effecting the control and cleanup of the spill or discharge. Regardless of who undertakes the cleanup or control of the spill or discharge, the methods used shall be subject to the approval of the Port.

A15 yield cost savings to the city taxpayers through reduced operating costs, to provide healthy and productive work environments for staff and visitors, and to contribute to the city’s goals of protecting, conserving, and enhancing the region’s environmental resources. Additionally, the city shall help to set a community standard of sustainable building. • Organizations affected – All city departments and offices and their contractors responsible for financing, planning, designing, develop­ ing, constructing, and managing city­owned facilities and buildings. • Definitions – Sustainable building: Sustainable building means the integration of building materials and methods that pro­ mote environmental quality, economic vitality, and social benefit through the design, construction, and operation of the built environment. Sustainable building merges sound, environmentally responsible practices into one discipline that looks at the environmental, economic, and social effects of a building or built project as a whole. Sustainable design encompasses the following broad top­ ics: efficient management of energy and water resources, management of material resources and waste, protection of environmental quality, protection of health and indoor environmental quality, reinforcement of natural systems, and integrating the design approach. – Life-cycle cost analysis: An inclusive approach to costing a program, facility, or group of facilities that encompasses planning, design, construction, operation, and mainte­ nance over the useful life of the facilities and finally any decommissioning or disassembly costs. Life­cycle cost analysis looks at the net present value of design options as investments. The goal is to achieve the highest, most cost­effective environmental performance possible over the life of the project. – Renovation as defined by Georgia Code § 20­2­260 refers to construction projects which consist of the installation or replacement of major building components such as light­ ing, heating, air­conditioning, plumbing, roofing, electri­ cal, electronic, or flooring systems; millwork; cabinet work and fixed equipment; energy retrofit packages; or room­ size modifications within an existing facility, but excluding routine maintenance and repair items or operations. • Policy and goals – It is the policy of the City of Atlanta to finance, plan, design, construct, manage, renovate, maintain, and decommission its facilities and buildings to be sustainable. This applies to new construction and renovations in which the total project square footage includes 5,000 gross square feet of occupied space or the total project cost exceeds $2 million. – The LEEDTM rating system and reference guide shall be used as guidance for design and a measuring tool to deter­ mine what constitutes sustainable building by national standards. – Facilities and buildings over 5,000 gross square feet of occupied space or $2 million total project cost shall at a minimum incorporate sustainable design criterion as defined by this article. Design and project management teams are required to meet LEEDTM Silver rating level (33–38 points). • Procedures and responsibilities – The commissioners of all city departments whose respon­ sibilities include planning, designing, constructing or ren­ ovating city­owned facilities are responsible for ensuring that facilities and buildings comply with 75­19. – The city’s environmental manager is responsible for coor­ dinating to city departments any educational and technical • City Council’s motion to have Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) “built and held to the highest green stan­ dards”; and • Board of Airport Commissioners’ (BOAC’s) goal to make LAX the greenest airport in the world. LAWA is committed to becoming the “global leader in air­ port sustainability” by continually improving the sustainability performance of every facet of its organization. To support this commitment, LAWA developed these Sustainable Airport Plan­ ning, Design and Construction Guidelines (Guidelines) to facili­ tate the integration of sustainable concepts and practices into capital, non­capital and tenant projects that are undertaken at each of its four airports: LAX, LA/Ontario International Airport (ONT), Van Nuys Airport (VNY), and LA/Palmdale Regional Airport (PMD). The Guidelines are intended to provide a foun­ dation for sustainable practices, enhance awareness, drive inno­ vation and create flexibility for users to think “outside of the box” with regard to improving the inclusion of sustainable prac­ tices into its projects. The Guidelines are also intended to be a resource that can be easily used by other airports nationwide. The content of the Guidelines provides the necessary framework and tools to improve the sustainability performance of planning, design and construction projects, including: • Performance standards that contain required actions and tar­ gets, metrics, documentation, and technical approaches to guide various planning, design, and construction activities; • Processes for monitoring and measuring the level of suc­ cess in achieving the requirements of the performance stan­ dards; and • Methodologies for ensuring the continual integration of sustainability into airport projects. Airport: Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL) Airport Operator: Atlanta Airline Terminal Corporation (AATC) Document: Sustainable Development Design Standards Department: Not known Date: 12/9/03 Sustainable Development Design Standards • The City of Atlanta shall integrate green and/or sustainable building principles and practices into the design, construc­ tion, and operations of all city facilities and city­funded projects to the fullest extent possible and at minimum to the extent described in section 75­19. Furthermore, the city shall provide leadership and guidance to encourage the application of green building practices in private sec­ tor development. This policy is expected to yield long­ term cost savings to the city’s taxpayers due to substantial improvements in life­cycle performance and reduced life­ cycle costs. • In addition, the city shall evaluate all land purchases for future development on the basis of reducing environmental impacts that include but are not limited to transit, pedestrian, and bicycle accessibility, urban and brownfields redevelop­ ment, solar access, on­site stormwater mitigation capacity, and vegetation and habitat restoration. • Purpose – The purpose of the City of Atlanta’s policy on sustain­ able building is to require the city’s commitment to environmental, economic, and social stewardship, to

A16 sites when designing a facility (as consistent with the USGBC LEEDTM rating standards): NN Compliance with Atlanta Code of Ordinances, Article II, Section 74­35, Erosion and Sedimentation Control. NN Fundamental building systems commissioning: Intent is to verify and ensure that fundamental building ele­ ments and systems are designed, installed, and cali­ brated to operate as projected. NN Minimum energy performance: Intent is to establish the minimum level of energy efficiency for the base building and systems. NN CFC reduction in HVAC&R equipment: Intent is to reduce ozone depletion. NN Recycling: Intent is to implement a comprehensive recycling program that reduces waste generated by building occupants. NN Minimum indoor air quality: Intent is to establish minimum indoor air quality (IAQ) performance to prevent the development of indoor air quality prob­ lems in buildings. NN Environmental tobacco smoke (ETS) control: Intent is to prevent exposure of building occupants and sys­ tems to ETS. Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: Design and Construction Tenant Work Letter—Terminal 2. Environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known General Information This Work Letter is attached to and becomes part of the Lease by and between the Tenant and the City and County of San Francisco working by and through its Airport Commission “Air­ port,” definitions herein shall have the meanings given them in the Lease. Base Building Construction The Airport is currently under contract for the renovation of Terminal 2. It is anticipated that Tenants will undertake design and construction of their leasehold prior to the Airport’s com­ pletion of Terminal 2. Tenants and other entities hired by the Tenant including Tenant’s contractor and design professionals must cooperate with the base building contractor at all times. Access to Tenant space may be limited or restricted at times. Governing Codes and Requirements All Construction work performed at the San Francisco Inter­ national Airport (SFIA) shall comply with the requirements of 2007 Edition of the California Code Regulations (CCR), Title 24, and Americans with Disability Act (ADA). The work must also comply with the requirements of the SFIA Tenant Improvement Guide (TIG), a supplemental Airport document governing some aspects of Tenant construction, and the California Uniform Retail Food Facilities Law (CURFFL). Tenants must obtain a building permit from SFIA’s Bureau of Building Inspection and Code Enforcement (BICE). Food and Beverage Concessions must com­ plete plan review and obtain a Health Permit from the San Mateo County Environmental Health Department. Tenants are encour­ aged to secure a Green Business Certificate from the County of resources available that support and promote sustainable design and construction of city facilities. – The minimum number of credits required in each of the LEEDTM categories is 33 points so that projects demon­ strate performance in all categories. • Budgeting and financing – All capital construction which falls under this policy is required to budget LEEDTM design standards in the con­ ceptual development of a city funded facility and/or the CDP/CIP process through the department of planning. Budget planning and life­cycle cost analysis to achieve LEEDTM Silver rating is required. • Training – LEEDTM training will be coordinated through the envi­ ronmental manager and/or other sponsoring departments. • Request for proposal – The commissioners of all city departments whose respon­ sibilities include planning, designing, constructing, or renovating city­owned facilities are responsible for sub­ mitting a request for proposal (RFP) to the department of procurement specifying the mandatory requirement of complying with the sustainable development design guidelines per section 75­19 of this article. • Implementation – The sustainable development design standards shall be forwarded to the department of planning and community development for review consistent with the above refer­ enced policy objectives, and incorporated in the CDP and CIP process. – Each city department shall submit an annual progress report detailing compliance with this article to the department of planning. The department of planning shall then compile all reports for inclusion into the CDP. – The department of procurement shall assist and review all RFQ/RFP documents to ensure consistency with this article. • Exemptions – The City of Atlanta Sustainable Development Design Guidelines of achieving LEEDTM certified status shall not apply to current city facilities that have been pro­ posed in the current capital budget. However, these projects shall still implement City of Atlanta Sustain­ able Development Design Guidelines and strategies to the maximum extent practicable. – Many projects do not meet the policy criteria, including some buildings smaller than 5,000 gross square feet, road­ ways, and other infrastructure. City facility construction projects that are unoccupied or serve specialized func­ tions (e.g., pump station, garage, storage building, etc.) are not subject to the city’s sustainable development design guidelines. – Even though projects may become exempt from the city’s required sustainable development design guidelines, proj ect managers and design teams are encouraged to apply the relevant portions of City of Atlanta Sustainable Development Design Guidelines and to develop goals that increase the environmental, social, and economic benefits of the project. In addition, all exempted projects shall complete the LEEDTM Checklist to assess any sustainable design techniques. This LEEDTM project checklist will be submitted to the appropriate city department project man­ ager and all measures implemented shall be described in the department’s annual progress report. • Facility design prerequisites – All city departments and offices and their contractors responsible for financing, planning, designing, develop­ ing, constructing, and managing city­owned facilities and buildings shall include the following prerequi­

A17 Dining/Bar in Terminal 2. Food and Beverage uses des­ ignated as Specialty Coffee or Café will not have gas service available. This system is designed to support up to 1,500,000 btu/hr at 0.25 psig. The natural gas system operates at 7” water column or 0.25 psig pressure and is available at Tenant’s lease line. Tenant gas usage is metered by the Airport – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide an adequately sized gas service from the Airport gas distribution mani­ fold and meter to pre­designated leaseholds. The stub for gas service will be within the confines of the leased premises below the slab. – Tenant’s Work. For Tenants receiving gas service, Tenants shall connect to stub within Tenant’s leasehold. • Fire Sprinkler – General. Terminal 2 will have a “wet type” Fire Sprinkler System complying with the requirements of the Under­ writers Laboratory, Factory Mutual, and the Airport Fire Marshall. Fire sprinkler supply is available at Tenant’s lease line. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide an adequately sized fire sprinkler main, lateral, or riser to the demised premises. The Airport may install normal hazard occu­ pancy fire sprinkler piping in the demised premises prior to Tenant’s work. The Tenant may use Airport installed piping if appropriate for Tenant sprinkler needs. – Tenant’s Work. Tenant shall install a hydraulically calculated fire sprinkler system throughout the leased premises, reviewed, and approved by the Airport Fire Marshal. Sprinklers shall be concealed or flush pen­ dant quick response type heads. Tamper switches shall be provided for all valves normally in the open position and shall be PPDT self­storing type devices. All compo­ nents of the fire sprinkler system shall be UL listed and comply with the requirements of Factory Mutual. • HVAC Systems & Controls – General. Terminal 2 and Boarding Area D are serviced by a central heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) system. The system is a variable volume condi­ tioned air system fed from multiple air handlers, return air shall have transfer air duct from each tenant space to ceil­ ing return air plenum. The system supply air allowance is 1 cfm ± per square feet. Tenant spaces shall be designed for overhead supply air system (mixing ventilation) or for displacement ventilation depending on location within the Terminal (refer to utility point of connection draw­ ings). Hot Water piping is available for re­heat coils at temperatures from 160° to 180°F. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide points of con­ nection to the Airport’s central heating ventilation and air­conditioning (HVAC) system ductwork for supply air. The Airport will also provide points of connection to the hot and cold water supply at gate valves located within the demised premises. – Tenant’s Work. Tenant will connect Tenant’s HVAC system at the designated location(s) of the base building’s conditioned supply air duct system and extend system as necessary throughout the leased premises providing neces­ sary controls to maintain proper temperature in the space. Should Tenants need additional tempered air beyond the capacity of the base building system, Tenants must install their own supplemental roof top equipment. The Tenant is responsible for providing make­up air system interlocked with the Tenant’s grease exhaust system so that the exhaust system cannot operate without the make­ up air system operating. To control odor migration, the make­up air system is to be designed such that the make­ up air quantity plus outside air capacity of the Tenant’s HVAC system equals 80% of the exhaust air quantity. The San Mateo. Design of Concessions Tenant improvements shall be developed in accordance with the T2 Concessions Design Guide­ lines, prepared by Gensler Architects, dated 2009. The Airport is committed to obtaining LEED Silver Certification from the U.S. Green Building Council for the Terminal 2 Renovation. Tenants of leaseholds exceeding 5000 square feet shall obtain LEED cer­ tification for Commercial Interiors from the U.S. Green Building Council. Tenants of leaseholds fewer than 5000 square feet are encouraged but are not required to pursue certification. All Ten­ ants are obligated to comply with Sustainable Performance Goals as outlined in the T2 Concessions Design Guidelines. Rights-of-Way The Airport will provide right­of­way to those Tenants whose leased premises lie above or below occupied or restricted space to accommodate Tenant’s mechanical equipment and grease exhaust system. Building Systems • Plumbing – General. The Tenant is responsible for extending the sanitary and/or food service waste lines from the desig­ nated point(s) of connection as necessary, including any floor penetrations. All floor penetrations must be imaged by an Airport approved imaging method (i.e., x­ray or sonograph) at Tenant’s sole cost prior to core drilling. • Domestic Cold Water – General. Potable cold water will be available primar­ ily through overhead piping to Food and Beverage Ten­ ants and select other Tenant locations in Terminal 2. All Tenant water usage is metered by the Airport. Tenant is responsible for ordering and purchasing an adequately sized water meter through the Airport Plumbing Shop. Tenant’s domestic water system must be chlorinated and approved prior to connection to the Airport’s water system. Hot water shall be provided by the Tenant. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide 1­½” domes­ tic cold water service to the demised premises terminated at a gate valve for Tenant’s exclusive use. – Tenant’s Work. Tenant shall extend water service into the demised premises as needed. • Sanitary Sewer – General. Sanitary Sewer is available to Food and Beverage Tenants and select other Tenant locations in Terminal 2. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide a 4­inch sanitary sewer line below the slab within the confines of demised premises designated to receive sanitary sewer service. The Airport will also provide a 3­inch vent pipe within the demised premises for Tenant’s use. – Tenant’s Work. Tenant shall tie into sanitary sewer stub and vent stub. • Grease Waste – General. Terminal 2 will have a grease waste system that consists of an underground grease waste intercep­ tor. Grease waste will be serviced by Airport contracted provider. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide an under­ ground grease waste interceptor and grease waste lines will be stubbed out below those facilities designated as Quick­Serve, Fast Food, or Casual Dining/Bar uses. – Tenant’s Work. For Tenants that produce grease waste, Tenants shall connect waste lines from kitchen sinks to the grease waste system. • Natural Gas – General. Natural gas will be provided to Tenant loca­ tions designated as Quick­Serve, Fast Food, or Casual

A18 indicated on the Tenant’s lease outline drawings. Emer­ gency electrical power will not be available for Tenants use. Emergency lighting shall be designed using devices approved under the applicable codes. Based upon the overall electrical requirements of the lease space, the maximum size breaker of 125 amp at 277/480V should be sufficient. However, if Tenant requires electrical ser­ vice greater than noted above, Airport staff will work with the Tenant’s designers on a case­by­case basis to provide the capacity required. All electrical equipment and associated work shall be provided by the Tenant. • Fire Alarm – General. Terminal 2 and Boarding Area D will have a fire alarm system that covers the base building and leased spaces in compliance with applicable codes. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will install empty conduits with pull strings from the base building Fire Alarm Sys­ tem located in the Tenant Wiring Closet to the demised premises. – Tenant’s Work. Tenants shall provide a fire alarm termi­ nal box inside their premises and connect all required fire alarm devices to allow for Airport monitoring and con­ trol functions of both the Airport’s and the Tenant’s fire alarm system. Tenant is required to use the base building fire alarm subcontractor for all tie­ins to the base building fire alarm system. Tenants shall meet interim fire alarm requirements and conditions per TIG until Tenant’s sys­ tem is tied in to the base building fire alarm system. • Telecommunications & Data – General. The Airport’s Information Technology and Telecommunication Department (ITT) provides a mul­ titude of services through its extensive telecommunica­ tions and data services infrastructure network. The ITT offerings range from basic voice services and equip­ ment leases to high­speed DS1 to OC12 data infrastruc­ ture transport connections, all with 24x7x365 full help desk support. – For all Tenant space voice and data services additions or changes contact the Airport ITT Provisioning Group at 650­821­HELP (4357) option 1 or sfohelpdesk@flysfo. com. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will install an empty con­ duit with pull string from the demised premises to the designated Tenant Wiring Closet (TWC). – Tenant’s Work. Tenant is responsible for the installation of their Telecommunication and Data System from the designated Tenant Wiring Closet utilizing the Airport­ provided conduit and throughout the leased premises. Any necessary equipment must be housed within the leased premises. General technical recommendations on Voice and Data Cabling at SFIA: NN Copper Feeder Cable from the Tenant space for Voice and Data Service: the Tenant is recommended to fur­ nish and install a single 25 pair (or greater) copper feeder cable, inside of a 2” (or greater) conduit, from the Airport TWC (Tenant Wiring Closet) to a back­ board located inside of the Tenant space. NN The 25 pair cable inside of the Airport TWC will need to be terminated on a 110 style termination block by the Tenant. The location of where the Tenant can terminate their feeder cable inside of the Airport’s TWC will be designated by the Airport ITT Provi­ sioning Department. Inside of the Tenant’s space, it is recommended that the feeder cable be terminated on a 66 or 110 style termination block. The Tenant shall install the termination block on a ¾” plywood backboard. Tenant’s premises are to be 0.05” water column negative pressure with respect to the terminal or concourse area. Tenant’s mechanical equipment shall be sound and vibra­ tion attenuated. The Tenant shall prepare an Air Balance Report for its mechanical systems as part of the required BICE permit closeout submittals. Tenant is required to use the base building air balancing subcontractor. • Grease Exhaust – General. Where required, Food and Beverage Tenants shall install a grease exhaust system. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will work with Tenants to determine an appropriate location for Tenant’s roof vent. The Airport will provide a right­of­way, when necessary, to pass through occupied space above Tenant’s demised premises. – Tenant’s Work. Where required, Tenant will install a grease exhaust system that complies with NFPA 96, CBC, and CHC requirements, including hood design, duct design, equipment mounting requirements, and fire extinguishing system. The hoods must be UL rated, IR approved capable of capturing 90% of the grease from the exhaust air at the hood. As part of the BICE permitting process, the system manufacturer must warrant in writ­ ing that the proposed system will extract, at a minimum, 90% of the air laden grease prior to the issuance of a building permit. NOTE: In certain circumstances where heavy grease odors become problematic, the Airport may choose to install an automated grease filter cleaning sys­ tem, such as a “Smog Hog.” If this equipment is deemed necessary, the Airport will install the system and the Ten­ ant will be responsible for the maintenance of the system. The Airport retains the right to mitigate a Tenant’s grease exhaust up to and including installation and maintenance of such a system. The Airport will then charge the Tenant for necessary maintenance. • Electrical – General. Terminal 2 will have 277/480v, 3 phase, 4 wire electrical service. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will provide power from the Airport’s main switchboard to a Tenant metering panel located in an Airport electrical room. The Airport will provide an empty feeder conduit (2­inch) with pull string from the Tenant metering panel to the demised premises terminating at the Tenant’s lease line. – Tenant’s Work. Tenant shall install a complete electri­ cal distribution system from the Tenant metering panel utilizing the conduit provided by the Airport. Tenant’s work includes the installation of an electrical sub­meter in the Tenant metering switchboard, installed by the Air­ port Electrical Shop at Tenant’s expense. Tenant’s work shall encompass the procurement and installation of all circuit transformers, connections, and any other work required to properly connect metering equipment, includ­ ing the installation of a ground fault circuit breaker. The Tenant shall provide all electrical information on pro­ posed Tenant equipment to BICE to verify the actual load with the available service. Tenants will be allowed a con­ nected load of 72 watts per square foot maximum in food preparation areas and 15 watts per square foot maximum in seating areas. The single point of connection electri­ cal service characteristics for each Tenant space shall be rated at 277/480 Volt, 3 phase, 4 wire with a maximum of a 125 amp feeder circuit breaker in the Tenant meter­ ing switchboard. The Tenant may choose to transform the 480 volt service to another voltage. Tenant’s 277/480 distribution panel, local service disconnect, transformer and all other electrical equipment (120/208 distribu­ tion panel, etc.) shall be located within the lease line as

A19 – Any work not specifically described as the Airport’s work shall be performed by Tenant at the sole expense of Tenant without reimbursement or other compensation from the Airport. Workshops and meetings are delin­ eated herein that will provide information about the pro­ cess, criteria, and schedule that should enable Tenants and their Consultants to accomplish their responsibili­ ties in a timely, cost­effective manner. It is the Tenant’s responsibility to manage their project, consultants and contractors. Attendance at all workshops and meetings is mandatory. • Design – Plan Development and Approvals. The Tenant shall engage architectural/engineering professionals licensed by the State of California, experienced in food, retail, or other concession service design to prepare Tenant’s leasehold improvement plans. Tenant and Tenant’s design professional shall meet with the Terminal 2 base building architect to understand design intent. The Ten­ ant is responsible for obtaining all necessary approvals including Airport Design Review Committee (DRC) design approval, building permit issued by Bureau of Inspection and Code Enforcement (BICE), and a health permit issued by the San Mateo County Environmental Health Department when required. BICE will not accept an application for a building permit without prior design approval by the Airport’s DRC. – Lease Outlines, Point of Connection, and Base Build- ing Drawings. The Airport will prepare and distribute Tenant Lease Outline Drawings and Point of Connection Drawings in AutoCAD format to enable Tenant’s design consultants to prepare Tenant’s leasehold improvement plans. – Tenant Verification of Existing Conditions. Tenant shall physically survey the demised premises at the ear­ liest opportunity after signing of Tenant Lease to verify existing conditions and acknowledge the results in writ­ ing on an Airport­provided form. – Design Review and Permitting Workshop. For Conces­ sions Tenants, Revenue Development and Manage ment Property Manager will host an informational workshop to provide insight into the DRC Design Review and BICE Permitting process. The presentation includes a period for questions and answers. – Design Review Meetings. Tenants shall complete the design review process in a timely manner allowing Ten­ ant to start construction in time to be operational upon opening day of Terminal 2. Airport will provide Tenant with estimated opening date upon signing of Tenant’s lease and will inform Tenant in writing of any changes to said date. Design review steps include but are not lim­ ited to the following: – Base Building Coordination. Upon signing of tenant lease, Tenant and Tenant’s designer shall meet with base building architect to discuss design integration of Tenant’s leasehold with base building design. Upon completion of schematic review and upon 50% comple­ tion of construction documents, Tenant shall submit two copies (half size is acceptable) of plans for T2 Project Manager review for coordination with base building sys­ tems and verification that Tenant has met project sus­ tainability requirements described in the Concessions Design Guidelines. – DRC Approval. Upon completion of Tenant’s sche­ matic leasehold design, Tenant shall submit one set of plans for review by Revenue Development and Man­ agement (RDM) property manager. Property manager will review plans to ensure Tenant’s design meets space • Copper Station Cabling inside of a Tenant Space – The Tenant is required to furnish and install one (1) CAT 5e/6/6A cable per voice or data jack inside the Tenant’s space. All voice CAT 5e cables should be ter­ minated on the same block as the Tenant’s feeder cable. All Data CAT 5e/6/6A cables should be terminated on a patch panel or a multi­port surface mount block close to the Tenant’s network equipment. The Airport recom­ mends the installation of (2) Voice CAT 5e and (2) Data CAT 5e/6/6A Cables per communications outlet. • Coaxial Cable for Cable TV Service – If the Tenant requires Cable TV Services inside of their space, they will need to install the following to get ser­ vice from Comcast (which is the sole provider of CATV at the Airport at this time). Inside of the same 2” (or greater) conduit that is installed for the copper feeder cable back to a designated Airport TWC, the Tenant will need to furnish and install a single RJ­11 Coaxial Cable to a backboard that is located inside of the Tenant space. For any new services or changes, the Tenant needs to provide the following Electrical Drawing information to ITT. – Provisioning: NN The location of the Tenant Communications Back­ board, Voice, Data, and Cable TV outlets with callouts. NN A single line riser diagram showing the conduit(s) run from the Tenant space to the designated Airport TWC or Special Systems Room (SSR) and what will be installed in the conduit. • Solid Waste Management – General. The Airport is required by city ordinance to achieve a solid waste recycling rate of 75% by 2012 and 100% by 2020. Tenants are required to cooperate with the Airport to maximize the rate of solid waste recycling and source separation. – Airport’s Work. The Airport will supply specially designed solid waste containers for depositing paper, bot­ tles and cans, and general trash in the public areas of the terminal including Tenant public areas. The Airport will provide waste containers for public disposal of food waste and compostable serviceware in the vicinity of Food and Beverage leaseholds. – Tenant’s Work. Tenants are required to collect the solid waste generated in back offices in containers des­ ignated for paper, bottles, cans, and general trash and deposit the content of each container in the designated bins at collection areas. All Food and Beverage Conces­ sions are required to collect food waste and compostable serviceware in separate containers and deposit the con­ tents in designated compostable materials bins at col­ lection areas. • Cooking Oil Waste – Terminal 2 will have wall­mounted cooking oil storage tanks serviced under contract to the Airport. Food and Beverage tenants are required to purchase model 2500C oil caddy from Darling International to transport cook­ ing oil waste from their kitchens to the storage tanks. Caddies are available from Darling International at xxx, or http://www.darlingii.com/UsedOilStorage.aspx. Tenant Leasehold Design and Construction • General – Tenant shall design, engineer, and construct, at its sole expense, all improvements and alterations necessary for Tenant to conduct the Permitted Use in the Premises, in accordance with all applicable Laws, Codes and other requirements.

A20 – Tenant Construction Schedule. Tenant shall submit a construction schedule at the Preconstruction meeting. Tenant shall submit schedule updates to the T2 Project Manager on a monthly basis until completion of Tenant Work. Failure to submit schedule and schedule update will result in a fine as defined in Tenant’s Lease Agreement. – Barricades. Upon receipt of notification from the Air­ port that the premises are ready for Tenant’s Work, Tenant shall install a construction barricade along open­ ings at the lease line. Tenant shall coordinate with base building contractor prior to installation of the barricade. Tenant is responsible for maintenance, demolition, and disposal at completion of Tenant work. – Demolition, Cutting, Patching, and Fireproofing NN Airport’s Work. The Tenant’s premises will be deliv­ ered with bare demised metal stud walls and/or curtain walls, and a contiguous, monolithic concrete floor, broom cleaned. There may be integral base build­ ing systems including but not necessarily limited to mechanical ductwork, electrical or telecommunication conduits, hot and cold­water piping, and rain water leaders within the demised premises that will become part of the existing conditions. NN Tenant’s Work. Tenant will notify the base building contractor at least one week in advance of any demo­ lition, cutting and/or patching that may be necessary outside the confines of the leased premises to facilitate Tenant’s construction. The Airport’s designated roof­ ing contractor will perform the repair of any Tenant contractor’s roof penetrations at the sole cost of Tenant. The Tenant is responsible for maintaining the integrity of any required fire caulking and fireproofing within the confines of the leased premises that may be part of the base building structure. Tenant is responsible for keep­ ing the exterior floor and areas adjacent to the construc­ tion barricade clean and free of dust and debris. – Power Shutdowns. Any electrical power outage nec­ essary to install electrical equipment shall be coordi­ nated with the base building contractor. Requests shall be made in writing to the Airport’s representative five business days in advance of the required outage date. Tenant shall use an Electrical Shutdown Request Form 23 AED, found in the TIG. – Demising Walls NN Airport’s Work. The Airport will construct all demis­ ing walls that separate the Premises from adjoining tenancies or other Airport space. The wall will be constructed of 6” steel studs and fire stopping at the top and bottom track. All other required fire stopping shall be performed by the Tenant. Tenant at Tenant’s expense will repair any damage to the demising wall assembly resulting from Tenant construction. NN Tenant’s Work. Finished demising walls must meet the requirements of 1­hour construction and extend from the floor to the roof deck. Any wall finishes and furnishings must meet the flame­spread requirements as defined in Table 8B of the California Building Code (CBC). – Ceilings and Access Doors. Tenant shall install finished ceilings throughout the premises. Tenant is responsible for providing access to base building systems that may exist within the demised premises including any neces­ sary access doors. – Floor Finishes. Tenant shall install finish flooring throughout the leased premises. Tenant shall install a waterproof membrane under Tenant’s finish flooring in all areas that have water service; e.g., kitchens, bars, etc. Tenants’ finished floor shall conform to adjoining Airport floor finishes. requirements and Permitted Use as defined in Tenant’s Lease. If plans meet Lease requirements, Property Man­ ager will schedule a Preliminary Review with the DRC. Tenant shall submit five copies of plans for Preliminary and subsequent DRC reviews. Full material boards, ren­ derings, plans and elevations are required for DRC meet­ ings. Additional DRC reviews may be required to obtain final design approval. In the event the Tenant needs to change the design once DRC approval has been given, the Tenant must return to DRC for approval of any changes, including substitutions of materials. – BICE Review and Permitting. Tenant shall submit complete construction documents to BICE for review and permitting. BICE will review Tenant’s plans for confor­ mance with local, state, and federal code requirements as defined in Part 1 A. Governing Codes. Upon receipt of plan check comments from BICE, Tenant shall respond to comments and submit revised drawings to BICE for a second review. Upon satisfaction of BICE reviews and requirements, Tenant will be issued a Building Permit. Construction inspection requirements will be defined in the Building Permit. – San Mateo County Health Permit. Food and Beverage Concessions shall submit an application to the County of San Mateo for a Health Permit, concurrent with BICE review. San Mateo County Health Permit requirements and processes can be found at www.co.sanmateo.ca.us. • Construction – Notice That Premises Are Ready for Tenant’s Work. The Airport, upon completion of the Airport’s work, shall provide written notification to Tenant that the demised premises are ready for Tenant’s Work. Tenant and Ten­ ant’s contractor will physically survey the premises with a representative of the Airport and acknowledge in writing that the space is acceptable. – Tenant Verification of Existing Conditions. Upon noti­ fication that the Premises are ready for Tenants’ Work per Section A, Part 2, Tenant shall physically survey the premises with an Airport representative and acknowledge in writing that the space is acceptable. – Construction Security Deposit. Tenant’s contractor shall provide a security deposit in the amount of $20,000.00 prior to the issuance of a building permit. Tenant’s con­ tractor will be charged for any damages or other work that may be deemed necessary to ensure the safe orderly operation of the Airport and the charges will be deducted from Contractor’s security deposit. The security deposit will be returned to Tenant’s Contractor upon completion of the work, less any substantiated claims. – Cooperation with Base Building Contractor. The Tenant and other entities hired by the Tenant including Tenant’s contractor and design professionals must coop­ erate with the base building contractor at all times. The Tenant’s contractor must coordinate with the base build­ ing contractor for all construction activities, including overtime work. The Tenant’s contractor must accommo­ date the base building contractor during the installation of any time intensive work, such as the installation of ter­ razzo flooring. Access to Tenant space may be limited or restricted at times. The Tenant’s contractor is responsible for proper Tenant trash and debris disposal. – Preconstruction Meeting. Tenant and Tenant’s contrac­ tor shall attend a preconstruction meeting on site prior to beginning construction. – Construction Coordination Meetings. Tenant and/or Tenant’s contractor is required to attend weekly construc­ tion coordination meetings to ensure coordination of Tenant work with the Base Building contractor’s work.

A21 Procedure Drawing up specifications and making purchasing decisions based on the following checklist can contribute significantly to the achievement of the GTAA’s targets for reducing the environ­ mental impact of its activities. All employees making purchases can have an influence by encouraging the development and use of goods and services which are less harmful to the environment. The checklist highlights also some of the possible implica­ tions of following the criteria. Examples of the factors which need to be considered in assessing whole life costs include: • running costs, such as the energy or water consumed by the product over its lifetime • indirect costs; e.g., less energy efficient information tech­ nology type of equipment will produce more heat causing the plant in an air conditioned building to work harder to remove it so adding to the utility bill • administrative costs; e.g., the use of a more expensive prod­ uct which is less harmful to the environment may reduce the time spent by employees in complying with controlling hazardous substances • investing to save costs; e.g., specifying higher levels of insulation where the extra expenditure can be recouped from lower energy costs • not generally insisting on new items when refurbished parts of products could be used • recyclability; e.g., purchasers can create markets for their own waste such as paper, toner cartridges, etc., by buy­ ing products containing recycled materials; furthermore, a recycled product; e.g., a refurbished toner cartridge, may cost less than a new one. Purchasers should, however, look to waste reduction and reuse as well as recycling • the cost of disposal arrangements; e.g., it may be worth pay­ ing a premium to a supplier giving an undertaking to remove the product or hazardous substance at the end of its useful life, particularly if the products will be reused or recycled Buying green may often cost less, taking proper account of factors mentioned above. However, cases may arise where the specification of a particular environmental requirement results in higher costs which will not be offset by savings over the lon­ ger term. Departments are accountable for their expenditure and, therefore, will need to determine whether the extra cost is justified. Environmental Management Systems Formal standards for environmental management systems are now in place which assures purchasers that suppliers are oper­ ating to control their environmental impacts. Companies can obtain certification for their environmental management sys­ tems under ISO 14001. It is permissible to ask suppliers to provide evidence that they are able to operate an environmental management system where it is relevant to the contract and particularly where the potential environmental impacts are significant; e.g., waste management activities, major road engineering work. Packaging Whatever we are purchasing, we must pay attention to the issue of packaging. Good packaging is essential to protect goods prior to delivery. Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Environmental Procurement Policy Department: Contracting and Purchasing Services Date: 1/24/09 Policy Statement GTAA is committed to the purchase of goods and services that minimize or positively enhance the impact of the GTAA’s activi­ ties on the local and global environment. These goods and ser­ vices are thus considered to be “environmentally friendly.” Wherever the financial cost of an environmentally friendly option is equal to or less than other options, the environmen­ tally friendly option must be chosen subject to the following considerations: • All procurement of goods and services, including works, is to be based on value for money having due regard to propriety to achieve “the optimum combination of whole life cost and quality (or fitness for purpose) to meet the customer’s requirement.” • The reference to “quality to meet the customer’s require­ ment” enables departments to specify what they need to meet their own operational and policy objectives while con­ tributing to the GTAA’s corporate objectives, targets and indicators on environmental matters. Departments must, of course, satisfy themselves that specifications are justifiable in terms of need, cost­effectiveness and affordability. Technology advances and our understanding of the environ­ ment are moving forward very quickly and new innovations and products appear daily. This document is therefore merely a start­ ing point. The GTAA is committed to operate Toronto Pearson Inter­ national Airport in an environmentally responsible manner, in compliance with relevant environmental legislation regulations. Our commitment is reflected in GTAA’s day­to­day operations to minimize the airport’s impact on the natural environment and local community. A copy of the GTAA Environmental Policy is to be included in all REP and Tender requests to suppliers. Reason for Policy The purpose of this document is to provide employees with guid­ ance when procuring goods and/or services regarding: • purchase avoidance • general environmental issues • whole life costing and value for money • product and supplier assessment • when advice should be sought and from whom Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Environmental Procurement Procedure Department: Contracting and Purchasing Services Date: 1/24/09

A22 • Facial Tissue—10–100% recovered fiber, including 10–15% postconsumer fiber • General Purpose Industrial Wipers—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40% postconsumer fiber • Paper Towels—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40–60% postconsumer fiber • Plastic Trash Bags—10–100% postconsumer plastic • All—41% minimum biobased content Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Sustainable Procurement Policy Department: Airport Executive Office Date: 05/15/2012 Purpose The Port purchases a significant amount of goods and services to support its mission and operations, and recognizes that pro­ curement can have both direct and indirect social and environ­ mental benefits. Direct benefits can be achieved through the Port’s improved environmental and social performance, and indirectly through encouragement of social and environmental enterprise and technology development throughout the econ­ omy. The goal of sustainable procurement aims to find a rea­ sonable balance between environmental, social, and economic factors in the decision­making process, recognizing there will always be trade­offs when making purchasing decisions. This Sustainable Procurement Policy is intended to: • Identify those sustainability principles that shall be incor­ porated into procurement decision­making process and provide implementation guidance; • Empower employees to be innovative and demonstrate leadership by incorporating sustainability factors into pro­ curement decisions; • Complement Port­wide sustainability goals and related policies; • Promote efficiency in the procurement and utilization of goods and services and facilities operation and manage­ ment; and • Communicate the Port’s commitment to sustainable procurement. Persons Affected This policy applies to all Port employees involved in decisions affecting the purchase of goods and services. Policy Statement Port employees will procure materials, products, and services in a manner that integrates fiscal and social responsibility, efficiency, and environmental stewardship considerations. Sustainable pro­ curement means selecting goods and services which promote a healthier environment and community by considering the costs as well as the environmental and social impacts of products and ser­ vices through all stages of their lifecycle: from product/service development and manufacturing through product/service use and ultimately to the disposal of whatever remains of the product/ service at the end of its useful life. This process is achieved by incorporating key environmental and social factors with tradi­ tional price and performance and efficiency considerations in purchasing decisions. However, the following hierarchy should be considered: • packaging must not contain CFC • returnable packaging which is taken back by the delivery company • minimal packaging • recyclable packaging where there is a recycling system available • recycled packaging Airport: Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) Airport Operator: Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) Document: Green Product Listing Department: Not known Date: Not known Green Procurement Policy It is intended to reduce the environmental impact of products and services by developing a Green Purchasing Program. Con­ tractor is required to purchase supplies, materials, equipment, and other products meeting or exceeding the minimum require­ ments of the Green Product Listing below, if such items are rea­ sonably available that meet applicable OSHA, CDC, or similar public health requirements. Additionally, the quaternary­based cleaner and disinfectant to be used for Preventive Mainte­ nance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats is not required to meet the minimum requirements of the Green Product Listing. However, if a quaternary­based cleaner or dis­ infectant is available, or becomes available, that meets the mini­ mum requirements of the Green Product Listing and also meets the requirements for Preventative Maintenance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats, Contractor is strongly encouraged to use that product. Green Product Listing (SAM 2.0 Reference AP-A) • Adhesive and Mastic Removers—58% minimum biobased content • Bathroom and Spa Cleaners—74% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—General Purpose—54% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—Spot Removers—7% minimum biobased content • Dust Suppressants—85% minimum biobased content • Floor Strippers—78% minimum biobased content • Glass Cleaners—49% minimum biobased content • Graffiti and Grease Removers—34% minimum biobased content • Hand Cleaners—64% minimum biobased content • Hand Sanitizers—73% minimum biobased content • Household Cleaners, General Purpose—39% minimum biobased content • Industrial Cleaners—41% minimum biobased content • Laundry Products—General Purpose—34% minimum biobased content • Laundry Products—Pretreatment/Spot Removers—46% minimum biobased content • Multipurpose Cleaners—56% minimum biobased content • Sorbents—89% minimum biobased content • Bathroom Tissue—20–100% recovered fiber, including 20–60% postconsumer fiber

A23 when compared with competing products or services that serve the same purpose. This comparison may consider raw materials acqui­ sition, production, manufacturing, packaging, distribution, reuse, operation, maintenance, or disposal of the product or service. Fair Trade—trading partnership, based on dialogue, trans­ parency, and respect that seek greater equity in international trade. It contributes to sustainable development by offering bet­ ter trading conditions to, and securing the rights of, marginal­ ized producers and workers. Persistent, Bioaccumulative, and Toxic (PBT) Chemicals: chemicals that are toxic, persist in the environment, and bio­ accumulate in the food chains. Precautionary Principle: when an activity raises threats of harm to the environment or human health, precautionary mea­ sures should be taken even if some cause­and­effect relation­ ships are not fully established scientifically. Sustainable Procurement: purchasing materials, products, and services in a manner that integrates fiscal responsibility, social equity, community, and environmental stewardship. Toxicity: the quality, relative degree, or specific degree of being toxic or poisonous. Related policies, procedures, and guidelines • Commission Environmental Policy 6.1.11 • Sustainable Natural Resources Policy 7.4.19 • Port Purchasing Manual and Request for Proposal Handbook • Chemical Product Procurement Program (Pilot 2012/13) Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: Use and Lease Agreement—Environmental Sustainability Measures Department: Not known Date: Not known Environmental Sustainability Measures From time to time, City may adopt certain environmental sus­ tainability measures to minimize the environmental footprint of Airport operations. Air Carriers operating at the Airport may also pursue various sustainability measures. City encourages such ini­ tiatives and from time to time may call upon Airline to cooperate with City where practicable in implementing sustainability mea­ sures that impact Airline operations such as tenant improvements to Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver or better standards, energy and water conservation, solid waste reduction and recycling, electrification of ground services equipment, maximizing the use of preconditioned air, or single engine taxiing, provided that such sustainability measures are lawful. Airline shall agree to implement sustainability measures as required to meet City, State, and federal regulations. Airport: Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL) Airport Operator: Atlanta Airline Terminal Corporation (AATC) Document: Compostable Foodservice Ware Requirement Department: Not known Date: Not known Sustainability Factors Environmental factors to be considered include, but are not limited to: • Natural resource depletion and impacts on biodiversity (considerations such as source and methods to obtain key materials, recyclability, point of origin and transportation) • Potential for a product or service to release pollutants into the environment (considerations such as greenhouse gas emissions, particulate emissions, energy consumption) • Opportunities to minimize waste in the life of the product or service, particularly hazardous wastes (considerations such as waste management requirements, recyclability, packag­ ing waste, recyclability/take­back options) • Toxicity, especially the use of persistent, bioaccumulative, and toxic (PBT) chemicals (considerations such as the potential impact on human health and the environment) Social equity factors to be considered include, but are not limited to: • Potential impacts on human health, including ergonomic considerations • Use of local businesses and State of Oregon Certified Minor­ ity, Women, and Emerging Small Businesses • Preference for products that have been manufactured under good conditions and fairly traded Fiscal factors to be considered include, but are not limited to: • The actual need for a given purchase: leverage our buying power when possible; purchase only what is needed, and, when feasible and practicable, reuse materials and reduce consumption • Life­cycle cost assessment—aim for the lowest total cost con­ sidering product performance, quality, durability, and ease of repair; end of life recyclability, resale value, or disposal costs • Impact on staff time and labor Although not all factors will be incorporated into every pur­ chase, it is the intent of this policy that Port employees will make a good faith effort to incorporate and balance environmental, social and financial considerations to the maximum extent possible. Best Practices Port employees will utilize best practices in sustainable procure­ ment as they evolve. As it applies to this policy, best practices in sustainable procurement are those that utilize currently recog­ nized and generally accepted sustainability factors, standards, and procedures in an efficient and effective way that is successful in improving the environment in a measurable manner. Toxics in Products and Services Port employees will utilize the framework of the Precautionary Principle as a guide when evaluating the comparative toxicity of products and services. Definitions Biodiversity: the total diversity of all organisms and ecosystems at various spatial scales (genes, populations, species, ecosystems, and biomes). Biodiversity is often used as a measure of the health of biological systems. Environmentally preferable: products or services that have a lesser or reduced effect on human health and the environment

A24 Introduction Many event venues, office buildings, malls, airports, and other facilities with food court operations are embarking on the zero waste journey. One of the first steps in the journey is back­of­ the­house organics collection for composting as there are no or minimal purchasing changes necessary. Front­of­the­house collection of food waste and packag­ ing is the next stage in zero waste practices and may involve significant modification to current foodservice packaging used by operators. With recent product innovations, there are many options available to food service operators. As a Zero Waste Zone—Atlanta Participant, Hartsfield– Jackson Atlanta International Airport (HJAIA) works closely with the Sustainable Food Court Initiative (SFCI), an Elemental Impact Task Force in partnership with the National Restaurant Association, to bring zero waste practices to the airport opera­ tions. The new concessionaire contracts going into effect begin­ ning in 2012 include, among others, the following provision: “Concessionaire shall use compostable serviceware along with consumer facing packaging and source separate all food service wastes for direct transport to off­airport composting facilities.” This document’s intent is to provide clear, concise information: 1. To allow concessionaires to satisfy the contract pro­ visions stipulated in the Request for Proposal; and 2. To ensure effective ongoing communication with product manufacturers and distributors. The SFCI Team is available to support concessionaires with education and information on compostable packaging. With a solid understanding of the compostable packaging requirements, operators are in a position to work with existing distributors or discover additional options in the marketplace to satisfy the Compostable Foodservice Ware Program evolution of their food service packaging. All HJAIA Food Vendors Shall Use Compostable Foodservice Ware Beginning in 2012, food vendors will be required to use com­ postable service ware to support HJAIA’s goal to divert 50% of its waste from landfill by 2015. HJAIA defines “compostable products” as those that are approved as being compostable by the following third parties: 1. The Biodegradable Products Institute (BPI); or 2. Cedar Grove Composting. In order to be considered suitable for use on a concourse foodservice operation, foodservice ware used must have a valid BPI certification of compostability or be listed on Cedar Grove’s accepted product list. Third­party approval means that an inde­ pendent third party has confirmed that the product(s) being used meet the compostable guidelines set by established industry stan­ dards. Third­party approval is important because many products carry deceptive or false claims about biodegradability or com­ postability. In North America, BPI is the third­party agency that determines if products are commercially compostable accord­ ing to industry standards developed by the American Society of Testing & Materials (ASTM). BPI­certified products often display the certification logo on the actual product and packag­ ing materials. For a listing of BPI­certified compostable prod­ ucts, visit the Biodegradable Products Institute website at: BPI Approved Food Service Suppliers. Cedar Grove Composting offers a program of technical review and field testing for com­ postable products to determine their feasibility in its state­of­ the­art commercial composting process. For a listing of Cedar Grove­accepted products, visit: http://www.cedar­grove.com/ acceptable/Accepted%20List.asp. Types of Compostable Foodservice Ware Products Covered by Contract Restrictions The following types of foodservice ware used by food ven­ dors should be BPI­certified or Cedar Grove accepted: • Cutlery (e.g., forks, spoons, and knives, including both individually wrapped and bulk utensils); • Plates, bowls, and cups (for both hot and cold applications); • Take­out packaging (such as clamshells, boxes, deli con­ tainers, deli/bakery bags, or containers with separate lids); • Ancillary items such as lids, straws, trays, and coffee stir­ rers; and. • Paper napkins are widely accepted as compostable and do not need to be third­party approved. Description of Compostable Foodservice Product Types Compostable products are capable of undergoing biological decomposition at a commercial compost site. Within 85 days (time depends on the product and the composting system), the product is not visually distinguishable. Within 180 days, it will break down to carbon dioxide, water, inorganic compounds, and biomass at a rate consistent with those of known compostable materials (e.g., leaves). Many compostable products are made of plant­ based materials derived from renewable agricultural and forestry resources such as corn, soybean, bamboo, sugarcane, grass, and cellulose. But there are also fully compostable resins that are fossil fuel­based (made from non­renewable petroleum or natural gas). Compostable foodservice ware generally fall into two main types: • Paper and Other Plant­Fiber­Based Items: These natural fiber or cellulose­based items look and feel biodegradable and thus compostable. They include products made from paper (e.g., bowls, boxes, cups, plates, napkins, paper straws, and bags), sugarcane/bagasse, wheat, and rice (e.g., hinged containers, trays, and cup holders), and wood (e.g., stirrers). Natural fiber products can be coated or uncoated. NOTE: Polyethylene­plastic­coated products are not compostable. • Plastic Items: Compostable plastic can range in color from green and brown to off­white and clear. It can look and feel like conventional non­compostable plastic, virtually indistinguishable from standard PETE, HDPE, PP, or PS type items when in use. They include products made from corn­based polylactic acid or PLA (e.g., cold cups, hinged and lidded containers, and cutlery) and fossil­fuel­based resins (e.g., plastic bags). Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: Lease Agreement for the Terminal 2 Newsstands, Coffee, and Specialty Shops at San Francisco International Airport Department: Not known Date: Not known

A25 tamination. Such investigation may include environmental sam­ pling and equipment and facility testing, including the testing of secondary contamination. No such testing or investigation shall limit Tenant’s obligations hereunder or constitute a release of Tenant’s obligations therefor. Tenant shall pay all costs associ­ ated with said investigation in the event such investigation shall disclose any Hazardous Materials contamination as to which Tenant is liable hereunder. Tropical Hardwood and Virgin Redwood Ban The City and County of San Francisco urge companies not to import, purchase, obtain, or use for any purpose, any tropical hardwood, tropical hardwood wood product, virgin redwood, or virgin redwood wood product. Except as expressly permitted by the application of Sections 802(b) and 803(b) of the San Fran­ cisco Environmental Code, Tenant shall not provide any items to the construction of Alterations, or otherwise in the performance of this Lease which are tropical hardwoods, tropical hardwood wood products, virgin redwood, or virgin redwood wood prod­ ucts. In the event Tenant fails to comply in good faith with any of the provisions of Chapter 8 of the San Francisco Environmen­ tal Code, Tenant shall be liable for liquidated damages for each violation in any amount equal to Tenant’s net profit. Airport’s Sustainable Food Guideline In compliance with Executive Directive No. 09­03 issued by the Office of the Mayor on July 9, 2009, the Airport has established a 16­point Sustainable Food Guideline (the “Airport’s Sustain­ able Food Guideline”) that promotes public health, environmen­ tal sustainability, and social responsibility. The following must be adhered to throughout the term of the Lease. Tenants must feature: • Displays that promote healthy eating and good environ­ mental stewardship • Visible food preparation areas • Portion sizes which support good health • Portion­appropriate menu items for children Tenants must use: • Low­ or non­phosphate detergents • Compostable, bio­resin bottles or paper boxes for all bot­ tled water sales • Un­bleached paper products and compostable To Go con­ tainers and utensils • To the very greatest extent possible, Tenants must use: • Organic agricultural products from the Northern California region • Agricultural products that have not been genetically modified • Organic or all­natural meat from animals treated humanely and without hormones or antibiotics • rBST­free cheese, milk, yogurt and butter • Cage­free, antibiotic­free eggs • Sustainable seafood • Fairly Traded Organic Coffee • Products free of hydrogenated oils • Products free of artificial colors, flavors and additives Design Review Meetings Tenants shall complete the design review process in a timely man­ ner allowing Tenant to start construction in time to be operational upon opening day of Terminal 2. Airport will provide Tenant with estimated opening date upon signing of Tenant’s lease and Food Service Waste Ordinance San Francisco’s Food Service Waste Reduction Ordinance, Ordi­ nance No. 295­06, SF Environment Code Chapter 16 (Ordinance) requires restaurants, retail food vendors, City departments, City contractors, and City lessees to use biodegradable/compostable or recyclable disposable food service ware when selling or distributing prepared foods, unless there is no “affordable” alternative. The Ordinance also prohibits such businesses and the City from using disposable food service ware made from polystyrene (Styro foam™). Violation of the Ordinance may result in contractual damages, a criminal fine, administrative penalty, or other civil enforcement action. Reservations by City City may (a) at any time, upon reasonable advance written or oral notice, enter the Premises to show the Premises to prospec­ tive tenants or other interested parties, to post notices of non­ responsibility, to re­measure the Premises, to repair any part of the Premises or adjoining areas, to install equipment for adjoin­ ing areas, and for any other lawful purpose; (b) without advance notice, enter the Premises to conduct an environmental audit, operational audit, or general inspection, or in an emergency. City shall use reasonable efforts to minimize disruption in Tenant’s business. Such entry shall not constitute a forcible or unlawful entry into or a detainer of the Premises, or an eviction, actual or constructive of Tenant from the Premises. City reserves the exclusive right to use all areas of the Airport not comprising the Premises, and the exterior walls and roofs of the Premises. City reserves the exclusive right to use such areas together with the right to install, maintain, use, repair, and replace pipes, ducts, conduits, wires, columns, and structural elements serving other parts of the Airport in and through the Premises. This reservation in no way affects maintenance obligations imposed in this Lease. Environmental Audit Upon reasonable notice, Director shall have the right but not the obligation to conduct or cause to be conducted by a firm accept­ able to Director, an environmental audit or any other appropriate investigation of the Premises for possible environmental con­ tamination. Such investigation may include environmental sam­ pling and equipment and facility testing, including the testing of secondary contamination. No such testing or investigation shall limit Tenant’s obligations hereunder or constitute a release of Tenant’s obligations therefor. Tenant shall pay all costs associ­ ated with said investigation in the event such investigation shall disclose any Hazardous Materials contamination as to which Tenant is liable hereunder. Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: Lease Agreement for the Terminal 2 Sit Down Restaurant at San Francisco International Airport Department: Not known Date: Not known Environmental Audit Upon reasonable notice, Director shall have the right but not the obligation to conduct or cause to be conducted by a firm accept­ able to Director, an environmental audit or any other appropriate investigation of the Premises for possible environmental con­

A26 applicable to wheelchair accessible taxi vehicles until such time as the parties agree that they are generally available and conversion is appropriate. • By November 1, 2010, Concessionaire shall develop, imple­ ment, and submit to the MGT a fleet­wide anti­idling pol­ icy. The Concessionaire anti­idling policy shall include the requirement that vehicle engines shall be turned off when vehicles are not occupied. The Airport encourages the Con­ cessionaire to evaluate opportunities to procure and install anti­idling equipment. • The Airport encourages Concessionaire’s participation in the Evergreen Fleet Initiative (www.evergreenfleets.org). Evergreen Fleets is a collaborative effort between local fleet managers, the Puget Sound Clean Air Agency and the Puget Sound Clean Cities Coalition to help develop innova­ tive fleet standards for the betterment of our environment. • Concessionaire shall coordinate a semi­annual meeting with Airport environmental staff to discuss achievements and obstacles pertaining to improving the efficient and effective movement of people to and from the Airport via taxi service. • Concessionaire shall reasonably cooperate with the Port with any efforts to calculate greenhouse gas emissions associated with taxi operations under the Concession. • In the event that Concessionaire fails to comply with the requirements set forth in this Section, the Port specifically reserves the right to issue a notice of default under, and terminate, this Agreement. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Rental Car Concession Lease and Operating Agreement with the Avis Budget Car Rental, LLC— environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known Sanitation, Hygiene, and Cleanliness Concessionaire shall keep the Premises free of debris, trash, and hazardous conditions; shall keep the Public Areas around the Premises free of hazardous conditions originating from Con­ cessionaire’s operations; and shall promptly notify the Port’s Concession Manager orally of other hazardous conditions in the Public Areas outside of the Premises upon actual knowledge of any such hazardous conditions. Concessionaire shall provide a proper arrangement for the adequate sanitary disposal of all trash and other refuse on the Premises and shall provide for its timely removal to the central collection point provided by the Port, as more particularly described in Section 8. Concessionaire shall take appropriate action in the handling of waste materials to prevent the presence of rodents and other vermin. Concessionaire shall keep all garbage materials in dura­ ble fly proof, rodent proof, and fireproof containers that are easily cleaned. The containers shall have tight fitting lids, doors, or cov­ ers, and shall be kept tightly covered when material is not being deposited in them. Concessionaire shall clean the containers, as necessary, to prevent odors. Concessionaire shall not allow boxes, cartons, barrels, pallets, or other similar items to remain within view of Public Areas. The Port shall be responsible for handling and removal of trash and other refuse deposited by the public in the Public Areas. Concessionaire shall not deposit any of its trash or other refuse in any containers except those desig­ nated for Concessionaire’s trash, as provided in Section 8. will inform Tenant in writing of any changes to said date. Design review steps include but are not limited to the following: • Base Building Coordination – Upon signing of tenant lease, Tenant and Tenant’s designer shall meet with base building architect to dis­ cuss design integration of Tenant’s leasehold with base building design. Upon completion of schematic review and upon 50% completion of construction documents, Tenant shall submit two copies (half size is acceptable) of plans for T2 Project Manager review for coordination with base building systems and verification that Tenant has met project sustainability requirements described in the Concessions Design Guidelines. Airport: Seattle–Tacoma International Airport (SEA) Airport Operator: Port of Seattle Document: Concession Agreement Between Port of Seattle and Puget Sound Dispatch L.L.C.—Taxi cab environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known • Concessionaire shall act to ensure that the Independent Contractors operate a fleet of vehicles that minimize air emissions and institute operational practices that help protect impacts to the natural environment. Concession­ aire shall also institute practices that promote the efficient movement of people to and from the Airport. • By March 1, 2011, Concessionaire shall ensure that at least fifty percent (50%) of the Independent Contractors vehicle fleet it uses for On­Demand Taxi service utilizes alterna­ tive fuels, as defined by the U.S. Energy Policy Act, or is designated by the United States Environmental Protection Agency as having a highway rating of 45 mpg or greater. Evidence of minimum mpg or alternative fuel status will be submitted electronically to the MGT every November 1st. Concessionaire will provide vehicle registrations or other documentation as approved by the MOT as verifica­ tion of compliance. The Department of Energy considers the following vehicle fuels as alternatives to petroleum: Biodiesel, Electricity, Ethanol, Hydrogen, Methanol, Nat­ ural Gas, and Propane. For more information about alter­ native vehicle fuels, consult hatp://www.afdc.energy.gov/ afdc/fuels/index,html. • By March 1, 2012, Concessionaire shall ensure that one hundred percent (100%) of the Independent Contractors vehicle fleet it uses for On­Demand Taxi service utilizes alternative fuels, as defined by the U.S. Energy Policy Act, or is designated by the United States Environmental Pro­ tection Agency as having an highway rating of 45 mpg or greater. Evidence of minimum mpg or alternative fuel status will be submitted electronically to the MGT every November 1st. Concessionaire will provide vehicle regis­ trations or other documentation as approved by the MGT as verification of compliance. • Notwithstanding subsections (i) and (ii) above, the Port acknowledges that wheelchair accessible vehicles meeting the requirements of subsections (i) and (ii) are not currently generally available at a commercially reasonable price. In addition, as a result of recent revisions in the City of Seattle taxi regulations, the Independent Contractors providing wheelchair accessible taxi service recently procured new vehicles consistent with City regulations. Therefore, the requirements set forth in subsection (i) and (ii) shall not be

A27 QTA Facility Water Conservation Strategy Concessionaire shall update the existing QTA car wash facili­ ties to improve its annual water efficiency in compliance with the Port’s Water Management and Conservation Plan based upon improvements and maintenance measures reflected in the Main­ tenance Matrix attached as Exhibit I and the Rental Car Quick- Turn-Around Facility Water Conservation Strategy/Operational Requirements attached hereto as Exhibit K. The cost to update the car wash systems will he paid by the On­Airport Concession­ aires through the Consortium (as defined in Section 10.1), unless approved otherwise by the Port in writing. Within ninety (90) cal­ endar days of the Effective Date, a reputable commercial car wash service company shall be under contract to complete the improve­ ments to the car wash facilities. The contractor shall be subject to Port review and approval. If such contractor is not under contract within the time prescribed, the Port shall direct the Consortium Manager (defined in Section 10.1.2) to contract with a contractor to make and maintain the required improvements at On­Airport Concessionaires cost. Failure of the Consortium Manager to timely contract with the contractor after Port direction shall be deemed a Default under this Lease (as defined in Section 15.1). Vehicle Fleet Emission Management Program Concessionaire will participate in the Vehicle Emissions Strat- egy, attached hereto as Exhibit L, implemented by the Port dur­ ing the Lease Term. This strategy will provide fleet information that is accurate and timely to facilitate the Port’s initial planning and then monitoring emission management targets during the Term. Concessionaire will be required to provide the Port, at the Port’s request and in a form approved by the Port, what types of Vehicles are rented from PDX with enough detail to identify each Vehicles EPA Green Vehicle Score. Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City of San Francisco Document: Rental Car Quick­Turn­Around Facility Water Conservation Strategy/ Operational Requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known The City of San Francisco is committed to lessening the nega­ tive environmental impact of all operations and concessions at SFO. In support of this goal, the city is electing to partner with the on­airport rental car concessionaires in a program intended to provide incentives to the rental car concessionaires to increase their rental of vehicles meeting an EPA Green Vehicle score of 17 or higher (Qualified Green Vehicles), as well as incentives to encourage rental car customers to select environmentally friendly vehicles when they rent at San Francisco International Airport. Rental Car Concessionaire Incentive Program Rental car concessionaires (RACs) will be encouraged to meet specific targets for Qualified Green Vehicle rentals (transactions). Vehicles meeting an EPA Green Vehicle Guide score of 17 or higher will be considered Qualified Green Vehicles. The incentive targets will be reviewed and/or revised at the end of Lease Year 2, and possibly changed or abolished for the remainder of the term. 2009 15% 2010 15% Environmental Initiatives Waste Disposal and Recycling In compliance with the Rental Car Waste Minimization Strategy/ Operational Requirements attached hereto as Exhibit J, Conces­ sionaire shall gather, sort, and transport all garbage, refuse, and recyclable materials daily to a consolidated waste and recycling collection area serving the QTA, Office/Counter Area, and Short and Long Term Parking Garage areas leased by the On­Airport Concessionaires (“Collection Area”). Concessionaire shall partici­ pate in the Pre­Consumer Waste Recycling program and the Post­ Consumer Waste Recycling program implemented by the Port. Concessionaire shall place all garbage, refuse, and recyclable materials in the appropriate containers at the Collection Area, tak­ ing all reasonable measures to reduce the amounts of waste it gen­ erates by requiring suppliers to remove nonessential over wrap, containers, and other packaging, and to use recyclable materials for essential packaging whenever possible. The Concessionaires shall provide in the Collection Area containers for recycling the following: (a) corrugated cardboard; (b) magazines; (c) newspa­ pers; (d) tin and steel cans; (e) glass that is clear, brown, or green; (f) batteries; and (g) high grade office paper, including letterhead, typing paper, colored paper, photocopy paper, and computer paper. Recyclable materials, including food waste, should be placed into the appropriate containers. Except for the recycling of batteries, Concessionaire shall ensure that the following materials are not deposited in recycling containers: (i) Hazardous Substances (as defined in Section 12.1.3); (ii) cans or other containers used to store paint, oil, solvent, cleaning fluids, or other Hazardous Sub­ stances; and (iii) unclean paper, including paper that is soiled with food, and paper with plastic covers or windows and wax coated paper. On­Airport Concessionaires must maintain the Collection Area in accordance with standards imposed by the Port. The Port, at its expense, shall perform a baseline audit (“Waste Audit”) within the first three (3) months of the Term, a copy of which shall be supplied to all On­Airport Concessionaires. Based upon the Waste Audit, the Port shall assist the On­Airport Concession­ aires with waste receptacle signage and placement and employee outreach. The Port has the specific right to conduct further no notice inspections of the Collection Area and equipment to ensure that the required level of maintenance is being provided and that progress toward meeting the City of Portland business recycling requirements is being met. The On­Airport Concessionaires must fully meet City of Portland business recycling requirements no later than January 1, 2014. The results of these inspections will be provided to On­Airport Concessionaires in writing. Subject to the notice requirement set forth below, if the Port determines that On­Airport Concessionaires are not adequately maintaining the Collection Area, the Port will have the right to hire a third party to undertake the maintenance and repair of the Collection Area, at On­Airport Concessionaires’ sole cost, for the remain­ der of the term of this Lease. Notwithstanding the foregoing, the Port will provide up to two (2) written notices in any calendar year to On­Airport Concessionaires, with the time for cure as set forth in Section 10.10 before it may exercise its option to con­ tract with a third party to perform maintenance of the Collection Area. The Port also reserves the right to recover the cost of repair or maintenance of other facilities or systems that are damaged or adversely impacted by On­Airport Concessionaires’ failure to properly maintain the Collection Area as required. Furthermore, if City of Portland business recycling requirements are not met by January 1, 2014, the On­Airport Concessionaires shall reimburse the Port for the actual costs associated with the waste auditing and minimization support services estimated to be SIX HUNDRED DOLLARS AND NO CENTS ($600.00) per event to cover time and materials.

A28 • Maintenance contract costs of $9,000 to $13,000 per year, based on bi­monthly inspections (after the first 2–3 months). • First year payback in 0.37 to 0.42 yr, with an estimated first year savings of $25,000 to $27,000. • Out year payback in 0.21 to 0.30 yr, with an estimated annual savings of $30,000 to $34,000. The on­going maintenance contract provides a mechanism to ensure the anticipated water savings is sustained through years 2–5 of the contract. Total savings due to the reduction in water and sewer billing realized by the QTA should conservatively reach $145,000 over the 5 yr contract. Expectations The Rental Car Consortium will contract with a reputable com­ mercial car wash service company to complete a list of upfront improvements (listed below) and conduct bi­monthly mainte­ nance checks to ensure the efficient operation of the facility. The vendor will be under contract for the above stated scope within 90 days of the effective date of the new Rental Car agreements for PDX. Final vendor selection will be subject to Port review and approval. Operational Requirements The Consortium will make the following upfront improvements to the facility; • Modify wash cycle timing to meet actual wash time used by the operator. Delay rinse cycle to start when vehicles enter the rinse area. • Replace existing spray nozzles with the type, size, and number of nozzles currently recommended by the car wash manufacturer for each bay’s specific system. (*Regular replacement based on nozzle manufacturer’s recommenda­ tions becomes an on­going maintenance item.) • Repair any leaks in the wash system (including chemical management infrastructure). • Install nozzle check valves on the system for non­winter months (April thru October) to reduce drainage between cycles. (*Installation and removal becomes an annual main­ tenance item to be covered on regular bi­monthly visits.) The maintenance contract will cover the items provided on the attached check list plus items 1 and 4 as noted above. Any water conservation related issues identified during inspections will be remedied at the time of the visit or (if not possible) within 15 days of the visit where the issue was noted. Metrics Water use will be documented through the QTA specific meter already in place at the facility. Monthly meter readings are already routed to Environmental Affairs and a process is already in place to track usage. The number of vehicles processed will be esti­ mated as 10% of enplaned passengers, as it was for the analysis of 2010 water use data. This will provide a level baseline, regard­ less of fluctuations in facility use. Enforcement If the QTA Management Consortium fails to act within the 90 day timeframe described above, the Port will contract with a reputable vendor to make the required improvements and conduct bi­monthly maintenance visits necessary to implement the water use reduction strategy. In this case, all contract and administrative costs will be billed back to the Consortium. The To qualify for the incentive credit, RACs will be required to track and report their rentals of Qualified Green Vehicles at SFO on a monthly basis. At the close of each lease year, if a RAC operator has met the annual qualifying target, the City will calcu­ late the credit owed to concessionaire by calculating the amount of the difference between the 10% concession fee paid by conces­ sionaire for each of the Qualified Green Vehicle transactions, and an imputed 8% concession fee for these same rentals. An equiva­ lent amount to this differential will be credited to concessionaire’s rent due and owing to the City for the succeeding year. Rental Car Customer Incentive Program The City intends to encourage rental car customers to select vehicles with an EPA Green Vehicle Guide score of 18 or higher when they rent a vehicle at SFO by offering to subsidize a $15 per transaction credit on the gross revenue charges for each such rental. This will require the RACs to reflect the $15 credit on the face of the transac­ tion agreement and to report the qualified transactions to the City on a monthly basis. The individual RAC operator will then, with ade­ quate backup, be allowed to take a monthly credit for the amount offered as a discount to the rental car customer for a qualified rental. As no concession fee will be collected from the customer or paid the City for this discounted amount of the gross revenues due and owing for the qualified rental, no proportionate concession fee will be due and owing as a credit to the RAC operator. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Rental Car Quick­Turn­Around Facility Water Conservation Strategy/ Operational Requirements Department: Date: Background The rental car quick­turn­around facility (QTA) is one of the Port’s largest water users (16,211,807 gal. from Dec. 2009 to Nov. 2010). It contains a five bay wash facility used by the rental car agen­ cies operating out of the terminal. Standard practice for commer­ cial car wash operations is to conduct preventative maintenance and system adjustments to minimize water use, reduce treatment plant loading, and control associated costs. The strategy described below is expected to conservatively reduce the QTA’s water use by 20% per vehicle processed (3,200,000 gal./yr). This savings will be accomplished through an investment in specific up­front improvements and an on­going maintenance program. These tar­ geted improvements become cost negative in less than half a year, and have the potential to improve the quality of the wash provided by the facility. In addition, the Port’s Water Management and Conservation Plan requires the implementation of potable water conservation measures. This opportunity provides an excellent example of a project where environmental and financial consid­ erations are both met. A walk through with three commercial car wash maintenance vendors was conducted and proposals were submitted from two of the three attendees on a limited scope of water conservation related improvements. The cost information from this process was used to develop a payback calculation for the project. The results are provided below. • Up­front cost of $5,000 to $7,000 to upgrade all five bays of the QTA, based on a common list of recommended water conservation measures.

A29 Operational Requirements The RACs will all: • Utilize similar, Port approved, waste and recycling collec­ tion containers and equipment in public areas. • Train and incentivize existing and new employees to mini­ mize waste and recycle appropriate materials. • Recyclables to be collected by the RACs include (but may not be limited to) commingled mix (cardboard, mixed paper, steel and aluminum cans, plastic bottles, and tubs) and glass. • RAC garage and customer counter areas where drop offs occur will have paired recycling containers (commingled recycling and landfill waste) appropriate in size and design for use in the given area by rental car customers and RAC employees. RACs should have separate containers in take back area for glass recycling. • RAC QTA operations will have paired containers appro­ priate for rental car turnaround operations. • All wastes/recyclables generated by RAC operations in the counter areas, garages, and QTA will be managed (consoli­ dated and picked up by waste hauler) at the QTA. Metrics Through this effort the companies will: • Continuously improve the operations recycling rate com­ pared to baseline assessment until reaching at a minimum, the City of Portland business recycling requirements. • Port will conduct an annual waste and recycling audit to assess and document RAC recycling rate. • RACs must fully meet City of Portland Business recycling requirements by January 1, 2014. Enforcement • Port will perform a baseline waste and recycling audit for the QTA waste collection area within 3 months of implementing the new lease. A copy of the audit will be provided to the RAC managers. The Port will perform this audit at its own expense. • Based on the audit results, the Port will assist the RACs with waste receptacle signage and placement and employee outreach. • The Port may choose to perform follow up waste and re cycling audits, as it deems necessary, to assess the RAC’s progress toward compliance with City recycling requirements, if needed. • If the RACs fail to comply with City of Portland business recycling requirements, the RACs will reimburse the Port for waste auditing and waste minimization support ser­ vices in the amount of $600.00 per event to cover Waste Minimization Team time and materials. • If RACs do not meet recycling requirement by 1/1/14, Port has the option to increase frequency of waste audits. Supporting Assumptions • RAC Public areas adjacent to counters will have paired waste/recycling containers similar to PDX public areas. • All RACs must meet City of Portland Business Recycling requirements (50% of all waste generated must be diverted.) This increases to 75% by 2015. • To increase efficiency and reduce traffic/congestion RACs shall agree to use one waste hauler to provide waste and recycling services. • The Port, at its expense, will conduct a baseline audit to establish a waste generation profile for the RAC on­airport Consortium will be required to accommodate any disruption in operation necessary to complete the improvements and conduct the inspections/repairs to the systems and will coordinate with the Port in a timely manner to do so. Supporting Assumptions • Rental car activity can be reasonably estimated as 10% of enplaned passengers for metric tracking purposes. • Vendor provided estimates for the work required in this strategy are reasonably indicative of actual costs for upfront improvements and bi­monthly maintenance contracts. • Vendors and other industry professionals feel a 20% reduc­ tion in water use is a conservative estimation based on the proposed improvements. • City of Portland water and sewer charges are likely to increase over the term of the lease adding an additional layer of conservatism to the payback calculation. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Rental Car Waste Minimization Strategy/ Operational Requirements Department: Date: Background The purpose of this waste minimization strategy is to facilitate car rental tenants (RAC) compliance with Port and City of Port­ land waste minimization goals and business recycling require­ ments. Historically, the five RACs housed at the QTA have operated using independent waste haulers and have not been held accountable to meet mandated recycling requirements. Expectations The Rental Car companies will work together to operate a single waste and recycling collection area for the QTA, customer coun­ ter, and garage facilities. The RACs will hire a single vendor to provide waste and recycling containers as well as transport services. Using a single waste hauler and having a centralized waste collection area will maximize space and reduce truck traffic. It is likely that efficient utilization and operation of a centralized waste management model will result in overall sav­ ings. The Port will conduct a waste and recycling assessment to establish baseline waste generation and recycling rates at the beginning of the lease period. Increasing recycling rates and decreasing landfill waste may or may not result in waste management cost savings for all RACs. For example, even using a single hauler, if all RACs continue to use individual front load containers, the ability to reduce costs are low due to container rental rates and pickup frequency, whereas, utilization of a single, centralized roll off box with separate commingled recycling could save costs, espe­ cially when frequency of garbage pickup can be reduced due to the diversion of recyclables. Additionally, there would be space savings associated with a centralized system because of the absence of the multiple waste boxes. The existing model of waste collection at the facility has multiple haulers managing multiple accounts, accessing the site at multiple times with multiple trucks, which is inefficient and contributes to airport traffic and CO2 emissions.

A30 miles operated (include monthly miles operated by individual vans by vehicle number). Performance Incentive Standards (measured quarterly) Safety—a ratio of less than, or equal to, 2.0 accidents per 100,000 total miles operated Courtesy—fewer than 5 complaints per month Service—average of 5 minutes or less wait time* and pro­ vide luggage assistance Cleanliness—interior and exterior of vans inspected meet standard (to be set by the Board before the first day of the contract) Maintenance—no more than 30,000 miles between road calls. Road calls are defined as a vehicle unable to continue service due to maintenance failure that requires repairs to be performed in order to resume operation. *CTR will perform at least 20 on­time performance and ser­ vice checks per month at randomly selected times Monetary Awards—The five measured standards will be val­ ued at $2,000 each per quarter, for a total of $10,000 quarterly. The Contractor potentially could be awarded $40,000 annually if all goals are met in each category each quarter. Quarters are defined as three­month periods beginning with the Notice to Proceed date of the contract. Environmental Requirements The Contractor shall at all times keep the Airport’s facility, park­ ing lots, and all other Board property provided for use under the Contract in a clean and orderly and safe condition and appear­ ance. In addition, Contractor shall provide for the following: • The pre­approved quantity of required backup vans shall be stored at an Environmental Affairs Department’s pre­ approved Airport property location. • There shall be no servicing, washing, or maintenance preformed on the vans on Airport property unless pre­ approved by the Environmental Affairs Department. • Prepare and submit a Best Management Practices Plan (BMPs) to address spills/releases from the in­use and backup vans, while on Airport property. This Best Manage­ ment Practices Plan shall be included in the sample Opera­ tional Manual provided with the bid and shall be submitted the Board’s Technical Representative and will require the approval of Environmental Affairs Department. • Supply a 24­hour manned contact phone number. Contractor shall conduct its operations at all times using prudent management practices and shall take all reasonable precautions to prevent hazardous substances spills, releases, discharges, contamination, or pollution by the Contractor, its agents, employees, sub­contractors, invitees, or by other third parties under Contractor’s reasonable control, to the premises or elsewhere on Airport property or from the premises or else­ where on the Airport to the environment, including without limitations to soils, the atmosphere, or any waters of the State of Texas or the United States as defined by applicable law, in violation of any environmental requirements. In the event Contractor’s operations or activities on or use of premises or Airport may materially affect, as reasonably determined by the Airport Board’s Environmental Affairs Staff operations. The Port may conduct periodic audits to assess compliance with applicable waste minimization rules. • Appropriate incentives/disincentives need to be developed to ensure RACs comply with rules (modify behaviors) within a suitable timeframe. The RACs will be charged $600 for each periodic waste audit, if not in compliance with City recycling requirements. • The Port should consider the pros and cons (space needs, ability to reduce costs, frequency of pickups, needs of ten­ ants, control of waste stream, ease of assessing individual performance) of multiple drop boxes versus a single large capacity roll­off box. • RAC Frontage Road operations should be required to meet same recycling requirements as QTA. The Port should have the ability to audit frontage road facilities to assess compli­ ance. Incentives should be in place to encourage compliance. • The Port Waste Minimization Team will be available to provide RACs waste related technical assistance and sup­ port as needed. Airport: Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport (DFW) Airport Operator: Dallas Fort Worth Airport Board (DFWAB) Document: Shuttle Van Operation Services at Terminal B Remote North and Value AA Parking Facilities—Incentive mechanism Department: Not known Date: Not known Innovative and Creative Approach to Service and Operation Bidder is encouraged to propose additional value added services and/or operational, maintenance, and technologies processes and procedures not specified herein that would enhance the services provided to the Airport guests under this Contract. Examples include, but are not limited to, alternative routing, customer ser­ vices initiatives, and enhanced operations procedures that would generate additional revenue, and cost savings to the Board. Incentive Awards Program DFW Airport shall provide the Contractor with an Incentive Awards Program that will provide an opportunity for monetary reward(s), on a quarterly basis, for meeting and/or exceeding spe­ cific performance standards. The CTR and Board will be solely responsible for determining if the Contractor meets or exceeds these standards as specified herein. Bidders are encouraged to provide their employees with an incentive­based program tied to the same performance stan­ dards set forth by DFW Airport. The details of such program should be included with the submittal of this bid. Reports will be submitted as follows to the CTR. Daily—number of cars parked that day, number of total cars parked overnight, total number of passengers carried, number of miles operated, number of accidents (involving any shuttle van, guest vehicle, employees, or guests), number of vans unavail­ able, and description of reason. Monthly—total number of cars parked, average cars per day, total number of passengers carried, preventive maintenance per­ formed, average number of vans available daily, total number of

A31 Many companies are also working on their own vehicle and emission strategies so the Port will look for each of these pro­ gressive acting companies to share their national strategies and also how they intend to realize those strategies in the Northwest region so that the Port can work proactively with the rental car companies from the early stages of this emerging social reality. Implementation The realities of who can impose regulations on operators and their vehicle emissions are still evolving. Considering the Port intends to work first with its rental car partners to implement voluntary goals for vehicle mix and/or emission reduction, but reserves the right to impose goals or requirements as the legal ground continues to solidify in this area. Setting a firm goal before the baseline for each company is identified and understood, but would not be practical. Having said that, the Port would like to work with each of the rental car companies operating at PDX following the bid to increase their utilization of vehicles that meet the metric described above by 5 to 10% above the baseline established for each company. Airport: Seattle–Tacoma International Airport (SEA) Airport Operator: Port of Seattle Document: Yellow Cab Company Contract Language— environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known Seattle–Tacoma International Airport has contracted with Yellow Cab Company (Yellow) to provide taxi service. Within this agreement, Seattle–Tacoma and Yellow have mapped out actions to reduce emissions associated with taxi vehicles. They include: • Ensuring within one year, that 100% of its vehicle fleet uses alternative fuels, as defined by the U.S. Energy Policy Act, or is designated by the United States Environmental Protection Agency as having a highway rating of 45 mpg or greater. • Developing and implementing an anti­idling policy. • Participating in regional organizations that promote fleet efficiencies. • Providing a collaborative relationship with the port to seek greater efficiencies in service. • Providing data for taxi fleets regarding emissions. • Seeking opportunities to reduce “deadheading” trips, where taxis return to the airport with paying customers. Airport: San Francisco International Airport (SFO) Airport Operator: City and County of San Francisco Document: 16 Point Sustainable Food Guidelines Department: Not known Date: Not known SFO is committed to providing a dining experience that is healthy for passengers, employees, and the environment. Tenants are required to provide good, clean, and fair food, which has been responsibly sourced and deliciously prepared. The following must be adhered to throughout the term of the lease. This guideline may be amended by the Airport from time to time. or any agency with jurisdiction over such issues, any Airport Board permit or contract or Airport Board’s ability to comply with Environmental Requirements, including without limitation the Airport Board’s contracts or permits with the Trinity River Authority or any permit applicable to the Airport Board pursu­ ant to the Clean Water Act of Clean Air Act or State law, then Contractor shall, upon being so notified in writing, comply with all terms and conditions of said permit or contract which may pertain to the Contractor’s activities under this Contract. Environmental Related Reporting Contractor and Board shall, throughout the term of the Contract, each promptly (upon receipt or transmittal) supply the other with copies of all notices, reports, orders, or submissions made by or on behalf of Contractor or Board, or received by Contractor or Board from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the Texas Natural Resource Conservation Commission, or their suc­ cessor agencies, or any other local, state, or federal authority that requires submission of any information concerning hazardous substances or any other applicable Environmental Requirements. In addition, Contractor and Board agree to promptly notify the other in advance of any scheduled meeting between it and any of said agencies regarding any Environmental Requirements or Environmental Liabilities concerning the premises or Contrac­ tor’s activities and operations conducted pursuant to this Contract. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Vehicle Emissions Strategy Department: Not known Date: Not known Background The Port continues to evaluate environmental and operationally sustainable practices to manage and, where practical, to reduce the impact of development and operation of its transportation facilities. The rental car industry represents a substantial portion of the combustion road vehicles operated at the PDX airport, so it is an obvious and necessary candidate to contribute to the Port’s environmental goals. As with some other road vehicles categories operating at PDX, the Port currently does not have a sufficient baseline of the fleet mix rented by the rental car com­ panies. All of the rental car contracts are expiring so this strat­ egy has been prepared to outline what can be included in the new contracts to position the Port’s best work with the rental car companies toward viable common emission management goals in the future. Expectations The Port intends to include a vehicle reporting requirement in the new agreements awarded with a Bid process in 2011. Each rental car company will need to provide regular reports of the vehicles that are rented from PDX. The reports will need to be in a form reasonably approved by the Port and reasonably detailed enough to allow for each vehicle to be identified by their EPA Green Vehicle Score. Using the reported information, the Port intends to work with each rental car company to establish a baseline for the first two lease years of the new contracts awarded through the Bid pro­ cess. This baseline will be used for broader airport and commu­ nity planning processes as well as working with the industry to manage emissions at PDX.

A32 Evaluation Criteria • Evaluation Procedures – Competitive range NN The Port will determine initially which proposals are within the competitive range in accordance with the evaluation criteria set forth below. Only those propos­ als within the competitive range will be considered for award. – Criteria NN The Port will evaluate the proposals based on the fol­ lowing items listed in descending order of priority with the most important listed first. – Criteria points NN Cost—Units/Options as Specified 45 NN Environmental Approach 35 NN Included Services, Value Added Services 20 NN Total Points: 100 Airport: Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ) Airport Operator: Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA) Document: Building Cleaning and Waste Management Contract— environmental requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known Scope of work The contractor shall ensure that: 1. All of the Contractor’s Equipment must conform to the standards of Workplace Hazardous Materials Informa­ tion System (WHMIS). All such equipment must also conform to all environmental standards and Applicable Laws, and wherever possible must be environmentally friendly to the situation. Airport: Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) Airport Operator: Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) Document: Comprehensive Custodial/Window Cleaning and Related Hygiene and Disposal Services for Chicago O’Hare International Airport—Green cleaning requirements Department: Not known Date: Not known Green Meetings Green Meeting Practices guide meeting hosts, planners, and attendees toward more eco­friendly meetings and incorporate environmental considerations into planning and conducting meet­ ings in order to minimize the negative impact on the environment. Whenever applicable, Contractor must follow the green meeting practices outlined in SAM, or existing corporate sustainability policy, whichever is more stringent. Document Reduction and Recycling Initiative (DRRI) The DRRI is intended to reduce the volume of paper used and facilitate the recycling of documents. Contractors must implement Tenants must feature: • Displays that promote healthful eating and good environ­ mental stewardship • Visible food preparation areas • Portion sizes which support good health • Portion­appropriate menu items for children Tenants must use: • Low­ or non­phosphate detergents • Compostable, bio­resin bottles or paper boxes for all bot­ tled water sales • Un­bleached paper products and compostable To Go con­ tainers and utensils To the very greatest extent possible, Tenants must use: • Organic agricultural products from the Northern California region • Agricultural products that have not been genetically modified • Organic or all­natural meat from animals treated humanely and without hormones or antibiotics • rBST­free cheese, milk, yogurt and butter • Cage­free, antibiotic­free eggs • Sustainable seafood • Fairly Traded Organic Coffee • Products free of hydrogenated oils • Products free of artificial colors, flavors and additives Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Monitor, and Laptop Services and Associated Services, Request for Proposal Department: Not known Date: 11/27/07 Instruction to Vendors Vendors are always required to submit a complete description of the item being proposed. • Description of Requirement – This Request for Proposals (RFP) is for the purchase of desktop PCs, monitors and laptops meeting the specifi­ cations set forth, in Section 4 below. In addition to the purchase of the hardware, pricing is requested for a vari­ ety of associated services including: set up, deployment and environmentally responsible disposal of packaging, and removal and environmentally responsible disposal of the Port’s end of life machines. This purchase will support an overall refresh of the Port’s desktop/laptop computer environment, with implementation planned for April 2008. As such, the bulk of the delivery will be required in March 2008, with the expectation that a smaller delivery will be needed earlier to support ongo­ ing needs. MI pricing must be, at a minimum, equal to or better than the one­off from State of Oregon or WSCA price agreements. • Environmental Factors – Describe your environmentally responsible disposal/ recycling of all old hardware and packaging materials, and – Describe all other environmental programs/services available.

A33 • Carpet extraction equipment used for restorative deep clean­ ing is certified by the Carpet and Rug Institute’s “Seal of Approval” Testing Program for deep­cleaning extractors. • Powered floor maintenance equipment, including elec­ tric and battery powered floor buffers and burnishers, is equipped with vacuums, guards, and/or other devices for capturing fine particulates and operates with a sound level of less than 70dBA. • Automated scrubbing machines are equipped with vari­ able­speed feed pumps and on­board chemical metering to optimize the use of cleaning fluids. • Powered equipment is ergonomically designed to mini­ mize vibration, noise, and user fatigue. • Equipment is designed with safeguards, such as rollers or rubber bumpers, to reduce potential damage to building surfaces. • Contractor must maintain a log for all powered cleaning equipment to document the date of equipment purchase and all repair and maintenance activities and include ven­ dor specification sheets for each type of equipment in use, for review by CDA as requested. Implement Employee Sustainability Training Program In keeping with the spirit and intent of the SAM, Contractor must establish, adopt, and implement their own employee sustainabil­ ity training program within 60 days of contract execution. Staff Training To support and encourage the operations, maintenance, upgrade, and project team integration for implementation of sustainabil­ ity requirements, at least one principal participant of the project team must be LEED­credentialed or become LEED­credentialed within 180 days of contract execution. Plastic Toilet Seat Covers Thousands of toilet seat cover rolls are used at Chicago O’Hare International Airport every month. Comprised of polyethylene film, these covers represent a significant recyclable resource opportunity. Within 90 days of contract execution, Contractor must submit a proposed toilet seat cover recycling plan to the CDA for review and approval. The cost of the recycling plan must be at no cost or revenue positive to the City. Within 180 days of contract execution, Contractor must implement the recycling program for the used toilet seat covers unless the Commissioner consents in writing to a later implementation date. Annually, as part of required documentation, Contractor must submit recycling report of toilet seat covers recycled, total weight, final recycled disposition and costs/benefits. Reduction of Plastic Waste: Biodegradable Trash Bags It is intended to reduce the amount of plastic that is sold and ulti­ mately disposed within the terminals. Contractor is required to use only biodegradable trash bags that, once at a landfill, break down at a faster rate than traditional trash bags. Green Procurement Policy Intended to reduce the environmental impact of products and services by developing a Green Purchasing Program. Contrac­ tor is required to purchase supplies, materials, equipment, and other products meeting or exceeding the minimum requirements of the Green Product Listing below, if such items are reason­ ably available that meet applicable OSHA, CDC, or similar public health requirements. Additionally, the quaternary­based the DRRI, which has the following main objectives in the context of the work under this specification: (1) Identify and issue only essential paper copies, (2) Provide a simple, yet effective means for recycling documents. Corporate Sustainability Policy Keeping with the spirit and intent of the SAM, Contractor work­ ing in support of CDA on this project must establish and adopt its own corporate policy on sustainable practices within 60 days of contract execution. Contractor is also required to identify and maintain an “Environmental Liaison” to facilitate the dissemi­ nation of environmental information within the workplace and create a link with CDA staff for environmental issues. Recycled Content Paper Intended to reduce the need for virgin materials, energy, and waste associated with the production of paper by promoting the use of recycled content paper. Contractor is required to purchase and utilize print/copy paper that is chlorine bleach free. and For all office paper purchased for routine daily business administration and operations, a minimum 30% recycled con­ tent is required. Storage and Collection of Recyclables If administrative space is assigned and designated by CDA for Contractor use, Contractor must utilize dedicated area or areas that serve for the collection and storage of materials for recy­ cling, including paper, corrugated cardboard, glass, plastics, and metals. When CDA implements a composting program, an area must also be dedicated to collection and storage of compostable food waste for the Contractor. Sustainability: Custodial For purposes of this contract, the following sustainability require­ ments apply to all Contractor custodial Work: Equipment Maintenance In order to minimize the environmental impact of construction and maintenance equipment and associated maintenance activi­ ties, Contractor must follow the requirements of the CDA’s Best Management Practices (BMP) Manual. Green Cleaning: Sustainable Cleaning Equipment It is intended to reduce the exposure of occupants and maintenance personnel to potentially hazardous chemical, biological, and par­ ticulate contaminants, which adversely affect air quality, human health, and the environment. Contractor is required to implement a program for the use of janitorial equipment that reduces building contaminants and minimizes environmental impact. The cleaning equipment program must require the following: • If any new equipment is purchased by the Contractor for provision of services under this contract, and Energy Star rated equipment is available that will provide the perfor­ mance required for services, Contractor must purchase the Energy Star rated equipment. This requirement does not apply to any existing equipment. Vacuum cleaners are certified by the Carpet and Rug Institute “Green Label” Testing Program for vacuum cleaners and operate with a sound level of less than 70 dBA.

A34 Sustainability: Encouraged Activities During the period of this Contract, the following Contractor activities are encouraged. [See SAM for additional details (www. airportsgoinggreen.org/SAM).] Source Reduction and Repurposing of Goods Contractor is encouraged to change the purchase or use of material and products to reduce the amount of waste that is disposed of at landfills. This may include buying materials in concen­ trate, bulk, or products with reduced packaging or selecting supply chains that include “take­back” programs or provi­ sions. Contractor is encouraged to find appropriate opportuni­ ties for reuse of materials, equipment, and products to reduce demand for virgin materials and reduce waste, thereby lessen­ ing impacts associated with the extraction and processing of virgin resources. Reduction of Plastic Waste: Plastic Bottles Contractor is encouraged to use reusable containers or bio­ degradable bottles in place of single­use plastic bottles to reduce the amount of waste generated. Plastic Toilet Seat Covers If available, Contractor is encouraged to purchase toilet seat covers with recycled and/or biodegradable content to the maxi­ mum extent possible. Alternative Commuting Transportation for Employees, SAM 2.0 Reference: OM1.8 Contractor is encouraged to promote the use of commuting by alternative transportation in order to reduce pollution and land development impacts from conventional automobile use for commuting trips. Innovation in Operations & Maintenance, SAM 2.0 Reference: OM6.0 The CDA believes that in many cases Contractors may know best how to enhance sustainability of their own activities and operations. Therefore, the CDA encourages innovation within the Contractor team to routinely review, identify, and imple­ ment new ideas, purchasing policies, and actions to improve overall sustainability. Documentation (SAM 2.0 Reference, OM8.1) Documenting Sustainable Measures To assist in implementation, monitoring, and enforcement of these requirements, a representative from the CDA Environ­ ment Division will participate in routine meetings with the Contractor to ensure that the requirements included herein are implemented and to review progress with the Contractor regard­ ing data collection and reporting requirements. Annually on the contract anniversary date, Contractor is required to document and report on their sustainability measures. CDA requires that the Contractor track these efforts over the life of the contract and provide CDA a comprehensive report documenting both successes and failures of pursuing the sustainability measures required and encouraged as part of this Contract. This report shall be submitted to the Commissioner of Aviation and copied to samdocs@cityofchicago.org. cleaner and disinfectant to be used for Preventive Mainte­ nance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats is not required to meet the minimum requirements of the Green Product Listing. However, if a quaternary­based cleaner or dis­ infectant is available, or becomes available, that meets the mini­ mum requirements of the Green Product Listing and also meets the requirements for Preventative Maintenance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats, Contractor is strongly encouraged to use that product. Green Product Listing (SAM 2.0 Reference AP-A) • Adhesive and Mastic Removers—58% minimum biobased content • Bathroom and Spa Cleaners—74% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—General Purpose—54% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—Spot Removers— 7% minimum biobased content • Dust Suppressants—85% minimum biobased content • Floor Strippers—78% minimum biobased content • Glass Cleaners—49% minimum biobased content • Graffiti and Grease Removers—34% minimum biobased content • Hand Cleaners—64% minimum biobased content • Hand Sanitizers—73% minimum biobased content • Household Cleaners, General Purpose—39% minimum biobased content • Industrial Cleaners—41% minimum biobased content • Laundry Products—General Purpose—34% minimum bio­ based content • Laundry Products—Pretreatment/Spot Removers—46% minimum biobased content • Multipurpose cleaners—56% minimum biobased content • Sorbents—89% minimum biobased content • Bathroom tissue—20–100% recovered fiber, including 20–60% postconsumer fiber • Facial tissue—10–100% recovered fiber, including 10–15% postconsumer fiber • General purpose industrial wipers—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40% postconsumer fiber • Paper towels—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40–60% postconsumer fiber • Plastic trash bags—10–100% postconsumer plastic • All—41% minimum biobased content Sustainability: CDA & Tenant Assistance At the discretion of CDA, the Contractor may be required to provide assistance directly to CDA and/or its tenants in the fol­ lowing areas. [See SAM for additional details (www.airports goinggreen.org/SAM).] Solid Waste Management: Waste Stream Audit During the term of this contract, CDA may wish to conduct a waste stream audit (conducted under separate contract), and Con­ tractor may be asked to participate in completing CDA provided forms addressing, for example, the number of trash/recycling pulls conducted by Contractor in a given week within the terminal(s). Community Education From time to time, CDA may request Contractor for information and assistance in promoting awareness of CDA Divisions and tenant environmental and sustainability initiatives.

A35 document existing conditions and an energy baseline. GIAA and the selected offeror will negotiate the performance con­ tract terms and conditions based on the audit findings. • Construction/Implementation/Financing Phase: Upon sat­ isfactory results of the financial grade energy audit, ESCO shall design, furnish, and install the improvements identified in the audit and accepted by GIAA. ESCO will also assist with and/or provide financing for the recommended projects. • Commissioning/Guarantee/Monitoring Phase: Upon com­ pletion of construction, ESCO will offer a variety of services to ensure savings are met, such as GIAA personnel training, follow­up monitoring, third­party measurement and verifi­ cation, and maintenance and service of installed equipment. GIAA is seeking to contract with an ESCO to provide perfor­ mance contracting services for cost­saving measures. The selected offer shall first perform a detailed financial grade energy audit of the GIAA main terminal at ESCO’s sole expense. The audit shall identify all feasible energy conservation, load management, and renewable resource options with benefits exceeding costs over the contract term. The audit shall document existing conditions and an energy baseline. ESCO shall be required to furnish a written report of its findings. Upon completion of the audit, GIAA and the selected offeror shall negotiate the performance contract terms and conditions based upon the audit findings, which may include the following scope of work to be carried out by the selected ESCO. GIAA reserves the right to reduce the scope of work or conduct work in phases. This list is not intended to be exhaustive. • Design, furnish, and install cost­saving measures identified in the audit and accepted by GIAA. ESCO shall be responsi­ ble for quality control during the installing of all cost­saving measures. ESCO shall inspect and test all work performed to ensure compliance with contract requirements. • Provide repair and maintenance service for all ESCO­ installed equipment over the contract term. ESCO at its sole expense shall be responsible for periodic inspections, tests, adjustments, and repairs required to sustain and/or restore energy systems to as­designed performance and performance requirements of the contract. ESCO shall provide operations and maintenance training and manuals for GIAA personnel. • Finance or assist with the financing of all equipment and services provided on terms such that the level of payments by GIAA is contingent on the measured energy cost savings. This means that the total payments by GIAA for utilities, fuel, and the energy performance contract do not exceed the amount that GIAA would pay for fuel and utilities without a performance contract. Financing approaches must comply with Guam law, including 12 G.C.A. § 50103(k) and may require legislative approval. • The term of the performance contract shall not exceed 10 years. The contractual obligations of the parties in each fiscal year succeeding the first shall be subject to the appro­ priation and availability of funds. In the event funds are not available for any succeeding fiscal year, the remaining term of the contract shall be cancelled. Airport: Portland International Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: Contractor’s Services for Janitorial Cleaning Services Department: Not known Date: Not known SAM Rating System In addition to any requirements included within the scope and work services agreement, all activities conducted within this Contract are subject to review and rating through the Opera­ tions & Maintenance Chapter of the SAM. Contractors are strongly encouraged to incorporate as many sustainable ele­ ments and practices into their efforts as possible. The SAM Operations & Maintenance Chapter is designed to certify the sustainability of ongoing building operations, operational and maintenance procedures, system upgrades, minor space­use changes, and minor facility alterations or additions, and train­ ing and educational programs. The SAM is available at www. airportsgoinggreen.org/SAM. Airport: Antonio B. Won Pat International Airport, Guam Airport Operator: Antonio B. Won Pat International Airport Authority, Guam (GIAA) Document: RFQ for Professional Energy Performance Contracting Services Department: Not known Date: 2010 INTRODUCTION The Antonio B. Won Pat International Airport Authority, Guam (GIAA) seeks proposals from Professional Energy Services Companies (ESCOs) interested in identifying and evaluating energy saving opportunities and recommending a package of improvements to be paid for through cost savings. The ESCO must guarantee that savings will meet or exceed annual pay­ ments to cover all project costs over a maximum contract term of ten (10) years. Specifically, the ESCO will conduct a financial grade energy audit of GIAA’s Main Terminal that will form the basis for negotiation of an energy performance contract between GIAA and the selected ESCO. II. OVERVIEW GIAA seeks to maximize energy cost savings and related costs in order to pay for facility upgrades and services. Services and capital improvements will be financed through an energy perfor­ mance contract which: • incurs no initial capital costs (with the option for GIAA to provide initial capital if desired), • achieves significant long­term cost savings, • includes a guarantee for cost savings, • maintains consistent and reasonable levels of occupant comfort, • maintains consistent levels of building functionality, • captures additional benefits that may directly result from energy­related services and capital improvements, such as environmental protection, hazardous materials disposal or recycling, improved occupant comfort, reduced mainte­ nance needs, improved indoor air quality, additional build­ ing improvements, etc. The project contemplated by this RFP has three phases: • Audit and Project Development Phase: A financial grade energy audit of GIAA’s main terminal will be completed to define the project scope and cost. The audit shall be com­ pleted at the ESCO’s sole cost and expense. The audit shall

A36 with scouring powder, ensuring a polished appearance. The Contractor shall wipe clean any spillage on floors or walls adjacent to fountains and sinks. A clean fountain or sink is a fountain or sink that has been disinfected and is free of dust, dirt deposits, hair, debris, and odor. Airport: Portland Interna­ tional Airport (PDX) Airport Operator: Port of Portland Document: RFP for Waste Hauling and Recycling Services Department: Environmental Department Date: 08/25/2010 Introduction The Port of Portland (Port) is soliciting proposals from experi­ enced firms and individuals capable of providing Waste Hauling & Recycling Services for various Port facilities in the Portland metro area. Background The Port generates roughly 2,800 tons of municipal solid waste annually. In addition, approximately 900 tons of materials are recycled including cardboard, papers, plastics, glass, and met­ als. Approximately 440 tons of special wastes are also generated from asphalt sweeping and storm drain cleanout that are permit­ ted by the Port for non­hazardous waste disposal. An organics collection program is also a key component in dealing with Port waste. The program consists of over 20 partners, including con­ cessionaires in the PDX airport terminal as well as other partici­ pating businesses near Portland International Airport. The Port generates roughly 170 tons of waste food for composting each year. Other participating businesses generate approximately 150 additional tons of waste food for this program. The selected firm will be expected to support the Port in reaching its environmen­ tal goals through effective waste management. Proposal Content and Evaluation Criteria Environmental Efforts—Weight 5 • Include a statement of your firm’s commitment to green products and practices. • Provide examples of ongoing efforts to minimize environ­ mental impacts of your operations. • Describe the fuel types used by your vehicles. Airport: Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD) Airport Operator: Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) Document: RFP for Management of Public Parking and Ground Transportation Facilities at Chicago O’Hare International Airport Department: Not known Date: Not known Sustainability Requirements The Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) is embracing the best possible environmental, social, and fiscally responsible prac­ tices to enhance the quality of life and complement the overall Contractor’s Services Contractor must provide industry leading janitorial cleaning ser­ vices at the Airport and specified airport facilities as described in the Contract. These services must provide for custodians, supervisors, managers, equipment, and supplies. Specific jan­ itorial services are defined in Exhibit C, attached hereto. In addition to Exhibit C, Contractor’s services must also provide for the following: Deicing and Snow Removal • Contractor shall be responsible for distributing deicer prod­ ucts in the following areas: (a) Upper Roadway Sidewalks, (b) Lower Roadway Sidewalks, (c) North Sky Bridge, (d) South Sky Bridge, and (e) MAX Platform and Sidewalk Entrance. The Port will provide to the Contractor deicing materials and spreaders. When the snow and/or ice event is complete, Contractor must coordinate with the Port an appro­ priate and approved clean­up procedure. The parties under­ stand that during a snow and ice removal time, Contractor’s staff will be asked to perform these duties and the priorities of the routine services may be shifted. The Port also may opt to ask Contractor to supply additional staff to help with services. If additional time/manpower is required, it will be charged back at the exceptional services hourly rate. Window Washing • Contractor shall provide window washing services more specifically defined in Exhibit C, attached hereto. Defects/Condition Notification • Contractor shall promptly report to the Port’s Maintenance Operations Center, at 503­460­4683, any damaged items. These items may include, but are not limited to, broken furniture, doors or windows, damaged light fixtures, leaky faucets, and toilet stoppages. Environmental and Safety • Contractor must perform all work specified in the Contract in compliance with all environmental and safety laws, including, but not limited to: – Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS) – Contractor shall submit MSDS for all products supplied by or supplied to the Contractor for use. These data sheets along with products shall be kept up­to­date and labels must be properly maintained. • Biohazard and Gross Decontamination – Contractor must be in compliance with biohazard and gross decontamination clean­up, including: (i) Certified training of all employees, (ii) Clean­up procedures that comply with all OSHA and Environmental Rules, and (iii) Approved disposal procedures. Cleaning Standards • It is the intent of this Contract to ensure that the facili­ ties, fixtures, floor surfaces, and furnishings of the Port are always maintained in a state of high quality cleanliness. • Cleaning drinking fountains and sinks – The Contractor shall clean all drinking fountains and sinks. The Contractor shall clean and disinfect fountains and sinks with detergent, cleanser, disinfectant, or soap. The Contractor shall clean metal and stainless steel drink­ ing fountain tops with an approved metal cleaner, not

A37 The Energy Policy Act of 1992, as amended by the Energy Conservation Reauthorization Act of 1998, EPAct 2005, and the Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007, (EPAct) gener­ ally defines an “alternative fuel” as a fuel that is substantially non­ petroleum and yields energy security and environmental benefits. For more information about alternative vehicle fuels, consult: http://www.afdc.energy.gov/afdc/fuels/index.html. ASTM International, originally known as the American Soci­ ety for Testing and Materials (ASTM), is a globally recognized leader in the development and delivery of international volun­ tary consensus standards. ASTM D 6751 is a widely accepted standard specification for biodiesel fuel. Infrastructure Consultant must provide the infrastructure and fuel necessary to operate all vehicles used to provide the services described in this Scope of Services. For example, use of electric vehicles requires installation of a charging station. Consultants must submit pro­ posed locations of the infrastructure or strategy to obtain fuel; no fuel infrastructure, facility, or location will be provided by the City. No-idling Policy Consultant must strictly enforce a no­idling policy on all drivers performing the services described herein to reduce any need for idling. Each vehicle must be outfitted with a functioning idle­ shutdown timer to automatically shut down the vehicle’s engine after three minutes of idling. Idle­reduction devices must allow for the elimination of unnecessary idling while providing for the comfort and safety of the driver. Original Equipment Manufacturer Consultant must provide the City with evidence that all vehicle propulsion systems are warranted by the Original Equipment Manufacturer (OEM) to operate on alternative fuels. Records/Reporting Consultant must: • Provide an inventory of all vehicles in service, the type of fuel or technology used, and any other documentation requested by the Department to verify compliance. • Annually submit to the Department, vehicle registrations including vehicle type, make, model, year, horsepower rating, and VIN. • Maintain logs of all fuel used and submit monthly fuel usage reports to the Department on a quarterly basis. • Maintain on­file certified laboratory results confirming the blend, quality, and quantity of the alternative fuel used; certified laboratory results must be submitted to the City on a semi­annual basis. The Department has the right to inspect vehicles and sample fuel as necessary to verify compliance with the requirements of this section. Vehicle Labeling Each vehicle must be clearly marked as an alternatively fueled vehicle. Such signage, markings, decals, etc., are to be approved by the Department. Fuel Efficient Driver and Vehicle Operating Training Consultant is encouraged to administer eco­driving and vehicle operating training annually to its drivers to ensure that alter­ mission and goals of the City of Chicago. The Sustainable Airport Manual (“SAM”) is an integral part of Chicago’s ongoing efforts toward implementing more environmentally sustainable build­ ings and civil infrastructure, incorporating best practice guidance for planning, operations, and maintenance of all City airport facil­ ities and functions, and those of its tenants. The purpose of the SAM is to integrate airport­specific sustain­ able planning and practices early in the design process, through planning, construction, operations, maintenance, and all airport functions with minimal impact to schedule or budget. To achieve greater success, the SAM should be considered in every aspect of a project and daily activities. The SAM is available at www. airportsgoinggreen.org\SAM. To assist in implementation, monitoring, and enforcement of these requirements a representative from the CDA Environment Division will participate in routine meetings with the Contractor. Use of Alternatively Fueled Vehicles Consultant must provide and maintain all vehicles necessary to operate and manage all aspects of the Parking Facilities as detailed herein [“Vehicle(s)”]. All Consultant support vehicles must operate on alternative fuels as specified below. These vehicles are anticipated to include passenger vehicles, small and large SUVs and pickup trucks, repair vehicles, and specialty vehicles as applicable. Qualified Vehicles The Department recommends that all Vehicles be new (i.e., model year 2011 or newer) and requires all Vehicles to have engines manufactured to comply with US EPA 2011 on­high­ way emissions regulations. Consultant is required to have at least one electric Vehicle dedicated to the performance of the services specified herein throughout the duration of its contract with the City. Alternative Fuel Each vehicle used in the performance of the services described herein must be capable of being fueled with an alternative fuel defined based on the options listed below: • Electric • Hybrid—Electric (gasoline or diesel/electric) Note: the diesel component must be 20% biodiesel as noted below) • Biodiesel—Mixtures containing 20% (or greater) bio­ diesel meeting ASTM D 6751 (see Specification #3Fuel Types below) • Natural gas (CNG—compressed or liquefied) • Liquefied petroleum gas (propane) Fuel Types Diesel fuel used in conjunction with low­emission, hybrid, bi­fuel, and dual­fuel engines is limited to ultra low sulfur diesel (ULSD) fuel and the alternative fuels listed above. As defined by the US EPA, ULSD fuel has a maximum sulfur content of 15 parts per million (ppm). The diesel component must be a biodiesel blend of not less than 20% biodiesel meeting ASTM D 67512 (with 80% petroleum ULSD diesel) regardless of season/climate. Common biodiesel feedstocks are typically based on new and used vege­ table oils, such as soy, mustard, canola, safflower, rapeseed, and/ or palm oils; the biodiesel must not be derived from animal­based feedstocks. The biodiesel fuel price must be taken from an index that bases the price off a soy methyl ester (SME) feedstock.

A38 and For all office paper purchased for routine daily business administration and operations, minimum 30% recycled content is required. Storage and Collection of Recyclables If administrative space is assigned and designated by CDA for Contractor use, Contractor must utilize dedicated area or areas that serve for the collection and storage of materials for re cycling, including paper, corrugated cardboard, glass, plastics, and metals. When CDA implements a composting program, an area must also be dedicated to collection and storage of compostable food waste for the Contractor. Energy Efficient Lighting Consultant will be required to develop a comprehensive relamp­ ing program for the Elevated Parking Structure (EPS) at O’Hare International Airport. The EPS currently uses approximately 5,000 150­watt metal halide lamps with halophane fixtures throughout the multi­level structure. These lights are on 24 hours per day, seven­days per week for lighting and safety reasons. The Consul­ tant’s proposed relamping program should include modernization of the existing lighting and improve efficiency and a proposed dimming schedule sequence to provide safety, but reducing over­ all electrical consumption and providing cost savings to the CDA. As part of the Consultant’s proposal, the amount of electricity saved and anticipated cost savings to CDA shall be clearly identi­ fied and reported annually on the anniversary of the Contract. Con­ sultant shall submit the proposed relamping program to the CDA for review and approval. Consultant will be required to purchase, install, commission, and operate the lighting units (ballasts and fix­ tures) for the duration of this Contract. The CDA will purchase the bulbs/lamps and provide to the Consultant for installation. CDA will maintain an inventory of replacement bulbs/lamps and pro­ vide to Consultant as replacements are needed. Sustainability: Custodial For purposes of this contract, the following sustainability require­ ments apply to all Contractor custodial Work: Equipment Maintenance In order to minimize the environmental impact of construction and maintenance equipment and associated maintenance activi­ ties, Contractor must follow the requirements of the CDA’s Best Management Practices (BMP) Manual. Green Cleaning: Sustainable Cleaning Equipment It is intended to reduce the exposure of occupants and maintenance personnel to potentially hazardous chemical, biological, and par­ ticulate contaminants, which adversely affect air quality, human health, and the environment. Contractor is required to implement a program for the use of janitorial equipment that reduces building contaminants and minimizes environmental impact. The cleaning equipment program must require the following: • If any new equipment is purchased by the Contractor for provision of services under this contract, and Energy Star rated equipment is available that will provide the perfor­ mance required for services, Contractor must purchase the Energy Star rated equipment. This requirement does not apply to any existing equipment. Vacuum cleaners are certified by the Carpet and Rug Institute “Green Label” natively fueled vehicles are used as intended and that driving techniques are used that reduce fuel consumption, greenhouse gas emissions, and accident rates. Sustainability Requirements The Chicago Department of Aviation (CDA) is embracing the best possible environmental, social, and fiscally responsible practices to enhance the quality of life and complement the overall mission and goals of the City of Chicago. The Sustainable Airport Manual (“SAM”) is an integral part of Chicago’s ongoing efforts toward implementing more environmentally sustainable buildings and civil infrastructure, incorporating best practice guidance for plan­ ning, operations and maintenance of all City airport facilities and functions, and those of its tenants. The purpose of the SAM is to integrate airport­specific sustainable planning and practices early in the design process, through planning, construction, operations, maintenance, and all airport functions with minimal impact to schedule or budget. To achieve greater success, the SAM should be considered in every aspect of a project and daily activities. The SAM is available at www.airportsgoinggreen.org/SAM. To assist in implementation, monitoring, and enforcement of these require­ ments, a representative from the CDA Environment Division will participate in routine meetings with the Consultant. Sustainability: Administrative For purposes of this contract, the following SAM sustainability requirements apply to all Contractor Administrative Work asso­ ciated with this contract, both on­ and off­site: SAM 2.0, Reference Green Meetings Green Meeting Practices guide meeting hosts, planners, and attendees toward more eco­friendly meetings and incorporate environmental considerations into planning and conducting meet­ ings in order to minimize the negative impact on the environment. Whenever applicable, Contractor must follow the green meeting practices outlined in SAM, or existing corporate sustainability policy, whichever is more stringent. Document Reduction and Recycling Initiative (DRRI) The DRRI is intended to reduce the volume of paper used and facilitate the recycling of documents. Contractors must imple­ ment the DRRI, which has the following main objectives in the context of the work under this specification: (1) Identify and issue only essential paper copies, (2) Provide a simple, yet effec­ tive means for recycling documents. Corporate Sustainability Policy Keeping with the spirit and intent of the SAM, Contractor work­ ing in support of CDA on this project must establish and adopt its own corporate policy on sustainable practices within 60 days of contract execution. Contractor is also required to identify and maintain an “Environmental Liaison” to facilitate the dissemi­ nation of environmental information within the workplace and create a link with CDA staff for environmental issues. Recycled Content Paper Intended to reduce the need for virgin materials, energy, and waste associated with the production of paper by promoting the use of recycled content paper. Contractor is required to purchase and utilize print/copy paper that is chlorine bleach free.

A39 • Bathroom and Spa Cleaners—74% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—General Purpose—54% minimum biobased content • Carpet and Upholstery Cleaners—Spot Removers—7% minimum biobased content • Dust Suppressants—85% minimum biobased content • Floor Strippers—78% minimum biobased content • Glass Cleaners—49% minimum biobased content • Graffiti and Grease Removers—34% minimum biobased content • Hand Cleaners—64% minimum biobased content • Hand Sanitizers—73% minimum biobased content • Household Cleaners, General Purpose—39% minimum biobased content • Industrial Cleaners—41% minimum biobased content • Laundry Products—General Purpose—34% minimum bio­ based content • Laundry Products—Pretreatment/Spot Removers—46% minimum biobased content • Multipurpose cleaners—56% minimum biobased content • Sorbents—89% minimum biobased content • Bathroom tissue—20–100% recovered fiber, including 20–60% postconsumer fiber • Facial tissue—10–100% recovered fiber, including 10–15% postconsumer fiber • General purpose industrial wipers—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40% postconsumer fiber • Paper towels—40–100% recovered fiber, including 40–60% postconsumer fiber • Plastic trash bags—10–100% postconsumer plastic • All—41% minimum biobased content Sustainability: CDA & Tenant Assistance At the discretion of CDA, the Contractor may be required to pro­ vide assistance directly to CDA and/or its tenants in the follow­ ing areas. [See SAM for additional details (www.airportsgoing green.org/SAM).] Solid Waste Management: Waste Stream Audit During the term of this contract, CDA may wish to conduct a waste stream audit (conducted under separate contract), and Contractor may be asked to participate in completing CDA provided forms addressing, for example, the number of trash/ recycling pulls conducted by Contractor in a given week within the terminal(s). Community Education From time to time, CDA may request from Contractor informa­ tion and assistance in promoting awareness of CDA Divisions and tenant environmental and sustainability initiatives. Sustainability: Encouraged Activities During the period of this Contract, the following Contractor activities are encouraged. [See SAM for additional details (www. airportsgoinggreen.org/SAM).] Source Reduction and Repurposing of Goods Contractor is encouraged to change the purchase or use of material and products to reduce the amount of waste that is disposed of at landfills. This may include buying materials in concentrate, Testing Program for vacuum cleaners and operate with a sound level of less than 70dBA. • Carpet extraction equipment used for restorative deep clean­ ing is certified by the Carpet and Rug Institute’s “Seal of Approval” Testing Program for deep­cleaning extractors. • Powered floor maintenance equipment, including elec­ tric and battery powered floor buffers and burnishers, is equipped with vacuums, guards, and/or other devices for capturing fine particulates and operates with a sound level of less than 70dBA. • Automated scrubbing machines are equipped with variable­ speed feed pumps and on­board chemical metering to opti­ mize the use of cleaning fluids. • Powered equipment is ergonomically designed to mini­ mize vibration, noise, and user fatigue. • Equipment is designed with safeguards, such as rollers or rub­ ber bumpers, to reduce potential damage to building surfaces. • Contractor must maintain a log for all powered cleaning equipment to document the date of equipment purchase and all repair and maintenance activities and include ven­ dor specification sheets for each type of equipment in use, for review by CDA as requested. Implement Employee Sustainability Training Program In keeping with the spirit and intent of the SAM, Contractor must establish, adopt and implement its own employee sustain­ ability training program within 60 days of contract execution. Staff Training To support and encourage the operations, maintenance, upgrade, and project team integration for implementation of sustainabil­ ity requirements, at least one principal participant of the project team must be LEED­credentialed or become LEED­credentialed within 180 days of contract execution. Reduction of Plastic Waste: Biodegradable Trash Bags Intended to reduce the amount of plastic that is sold and ulti­ mately disposed of within the terminals. Contractor is required to use only biodegradable trash bags that, once at a landfill, break down at a faster rate than traditional trash bags. Green Procurement Policy It is intended to reduce the environmental impact of products and services by developing a Green Purchasing Program. Con­ tractor is required to purchase supplies, materials, equipment, and other products meeting or exceeding the minimum require­ ments of the Green Product Listing below, if such items are rea­ sonably available that meet applicable OSHA, CDC, or similar public health requirements. Additionally, the quaternary­based cleaner and disinfectant to be used for Preventive Mainte­ nance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats is not required to meet the minimum requirements of the Green Product Listing. However, if a quaternary­based cleaner or dis­ infectant is available, or becomes available, that meets the mini­ mum requirements of the Green Product Listing and also meets the requirements for Preventative Maintenance Program/Deep Cleaning of the Hygienic Toilet Seats Contractor is strongly encouraged to use that product. Green Product Listing (SAM 2.0 Reference AP-A) • Adhesive and Mastic Removers—58% minimum biobased content

A40 DOCUMENTATION (SAM 2.0 Reference, OM8.1) Documenting Sustainable Measures To assist in implementation, monitoring, and enforcement of these requirements, a representative from the CDA Environment Division will participate in routine meetings with the Contractor to ensure that the requirements included herein are implemented and to review progress with the Contractor regarding data collec­ tion and reporting requirements. Annually on the contract anni­ versary date, Contractor is required to document and report on their sustainability measures. CDA requires that the Contractor track these efforts over the life of the contract and provide CDA a comprehensive report documenting both successes and failures of pursuing the sustainability measures required and encouraged as part of this Contract. This report shall be submitted to the Com­ missioner of Aviation and copied to samdocs@cityofchicago.org. SAM Rating System In addition to any requirements included within the scope and work services agreement, all activities conducted within this Contract are subject to review and rating through the Operations & Mainte­ nance Chapter of the SAM. Contractors are strongly encouraged to incorporate as many sustainable elements and practices into their efforts as possible. The SAM Operations & Maintenance Chapter is designed to certify the sustainability of ongoing building opera­ tions, operational and maintenance procedures, system upgrades, minor space­use changes, and minor facility alterations or addi­ tions, and training and educational programs. The SAM is avail­ able at www.airportsgoinggreen.org/SAM. bulk, or products with reduced packaging or selecting sup­ ply chains that include “take­back” programs or provisions. Contractor is encouraged to find appropriate opportunities for reuse of materials, equipment, and products to reduce demand for virgin materials and reduce waste, thereby less­ ening impacts associated with the extraction and processing of virgin resources. Reduction of Plastic Waste: Plastic Bottles Contractor is encouraged to use reusable containers or biodegrad­ able bottles in place of single­use plastic bottles to reduce the amount of waste generated. Alternative Commuting Transportation for Employees, SAM 2.0 Reference: OM1.8 Contractor is encouraged to promote the use of commuting by alternative transportation in order to reduce pollution and land development impacts from conventional automobile use for commuting trips. Innovation in Operations & Maintenance, SAM 2.0 Reference: OM6.0 The CDA believes that in many cases, Contractors may know best how to enhance sustainability of their own activities and operations. Therefore, the CDA encourages innovation within the Contractor team to routinely review, identify, and imple­ ment new ideas, purchasing policies, and actions to improve overall sustainability.

Abbreviations used without definitions in TRB publications: A4A Airlines for America AAAE American Association of Airport Executives AASHO American Association of State Highway Officials AASHTO American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials ACI–NA Airports Council International–North America ACRP Airport Cooperative Research Program ADA Americans with Disabilities Act APTA American Public Transportation Association ASCE American Society of Civil Engineers ASME American Society of Mechanical Engineers ASTM American Society for Testing and Materials ATA American Trucking Associations CTAA Community Transportation Association of America CTBSSP Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program DHS Department of Homeland Security DOE Department of Energy EPA Environmental Protection Agency FAA Federal Aviation Administration FHWA Federal Highway Administration FMCSA Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration FRA Federal Railroad Administration FTA Federal Transit Administration HMCRP Hazardous Materials Cooperative Research Program IEEE Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers ISTEA Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act of 1991 ITE Institute of Transportation Engineers MAP-21 Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century Act (2012) NASA National Aeronautics and Space Administration NASAO National Association of State Aviation Officials NCFRP National Cooperative Freight Research Program NCHRP National Cooperative Highway Research Program NHTSA National Highway Traffic Safety Administration NTSB National Transportation Safety Board PHMSA Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration RITA Research and Innovative Technology Administration SAE Society of Automotive Engineers SAFETEA-LU Safe, Accountable, Flexible, Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (2005) TCRP Transit Cooperative Research Program TEA-21 Transportation Equity Act for the 21st Century (1998) TRB Transportation Research Board TSA Transportation Security Administration U.S.DOT United States Department of Transportation

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TRB’s Airport Cooperative Research Program (ACRP) Synthesis 42: Integrating Environmental Sustainability into Airport Contracts provides examples of how airports might help drive environmental sustainability performance improvements at their facilities by integrating environmental sustainability concepts into contracts with contractors, suppliers, and vendors.

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