Making a Difference is our reason for being – our purpose. We believe we are successful when we work in partnership with our host communities and Traditional Owners to achieve long-term social, environmental and economic outcomes. We care about our social licence to operate — keeping connected to our communities, our partnerships and all the people who matter by doing what is right. We are committed to building and strengthening these relationships, which requires consistent work, collaboration, trust, respect and authenticity. At IGO, we engage with two broad groups within the community: the general public and the people and organisations which form our host communities. Our host communities are those people and groups most directly affected by our activities within a defined spatial area. An important group that comprises a significant portion of our current host communities are the Traditional Owners of the land on which we operate. Their support, engagement and trust are central to the sustainability of our business. Read more about our stakeholder groups on page 92. Our engagement and collaboration with our host communities is focused on understanding matters of concern to the community as they relate to our operations, in line with IGO’s annually revised community engagement strategy and action plan. Our engagement activities are intended to identify opportunities to minimise negative impacts and maximise the benefits associated with our operations. WORKING IN PARTNERSHIP WITH COMMUNITIES & TRADITIONAL OWNERS Host communities We are committed to delivering a lasting and positive contribution to our host communities, beyond our operations. This starts with understanding and responding to their concerns and priorities by working together to create shared value. Fulfilling this commitment is critical to the long-term success as a business and gives meaning to our purpose. We benefit from working in partnerships with our host communities. Our communities provide access to, and an understanding of, their land. They assist us in identifying and managing our impacts, supply goods and services to our business, and work with us as employees and contractors. Our largest and most significant community is that associated with our Nova Operation and exploration activities in the Fraser Range. We refer to this area as our Nova host community and it includes the communities of both the Dundas and Esperance shires. IGO’s other host communities are those associated with our exploration activities, predominately comprising Traditional Owners and pastoralists. In FY20, we continued to implement and build on the findings from our recent social impact assessment, which examined the impact of our operations and exploration activities on our host communities within the shires of Esperance and Dundas. In line with the IGO Group Environment Standard 2 – Social and Environmental Impact Assessment, we have committed to conduct extensive social impact assessments of our host communities every three years. In FY20, notwithstanding the constraints created by COVID-19, we completed a range of activities intended to: • improve the level and effectiveness of our community consultation; • better engage with the Ngadju Elders and community leaders. It is noted that whilst were unable to host the Ngadju Elders at our Nova Operation this year, due to the COVID-19 restrictions, we have committed to doing so as soon as circumstances permit; and • improve our use of local businesses and employing members of the Norseman community. We tendered business opportunities to local media, participated in local business community breakfasts in Norseman and Esperance, conducted work experience programs for secondary school students in the region and our graduate programs favour local applications where possible. IGO supported a range of community projects. Read more in the Corporate Giving section, page 80. Agreements To ensure clarity of rights and responsibilities, IGO enters into formal land access agreements where it has land tenure interests that overlap with other parties (including Traditional Owners and pastoralists). While the specific terms of the agreements are confidential, they have some common features such as a clear articulation of IGO’s intended activities, statements of commitment to enable or prevent specific actions, such as compensation, and unnotified access and location disturbance. Traditional Owners We value our relationship with the Traditional Owners of the land on which we seek to operate, and their rights to protect and manage their cultural heritage. From exploration and discovery activities, to mine development and operation through to mine closure, we work in close collaboration with the Traditional Owners and custodians of the land. We do so mindful of our responsibilities and the trust placed in us. To this end, IGO seeks to operate in accordance with the law, mutually agreed contractual access arrangements and IGO’s values and standards. In Western Australia, our operations are located on lands with either claimed or determined native title by the Ngadju, Wongatha and Tjuntjuntjara peoples. Across our exploration land holdings in WA, we explore on lands of the Bunuba, Dambimangari, Gooniyandi, Martu, Ngadju and Warrwa peoples. In the Northern Territory, IGO’s exploration activities occur on the lands of the Walpiri, Luritja and Pintupi peoples, as represented by the Central Land Council. Underpinning IGO’s relationship with the Ngadju people is a formal land access agreement regarding the Nova Operation. The agreement is established with the corporate entity that represents the Ngadju communities’ interests; the Ngadju Native Title Aboriginal Corporation (NNTAC). The agreement provides various benefits and guarantees to both parties. These include uncontested access rights, royalty, training, preferential employment and support for Ngadju business. It also gives specific undertakings in respect of land management and environmental protection, the protection of sites of spiritual or archaeological significance, and cultural awareness training. In FY20, we have made payments to Ngadju totalling $4.45M. Of this payment, production royalty payments totalled $3.7M. IGO has contributed $9.82M to the NNTAC in royalty payments since the commencement of the Nova Mining Agreement in 2014. As per our long-standing commitments, in FY20 we also continued to facilitate or fund training and educational programs as well as working with Ngadju to identify dedicated employment opportunities. Of the work contracted to third parties, a Ngadju joint venture known as CV LOMAG is one of IGO’s top ten contractors by value, supplying primary crusher and earthmoving services. Cultural awareness training continues to be provided by Ngadju community representatives and Elders in FY20. We continue to support the established Ngadju Indigenous Protection Area (IPA), in which IGO assisted in establishing in FY18. The Ngadju IPA covers an area of 4.4 million hectares within the Ngadju Native Title Determination Area and is managed by the Ngadju Ranger Program based in Norseman. In FY20, the Ngadju Rangers completed fire fuel reduction works at the Nova Operation camp. $5,976 raised for the National Breast Cancer Foundation through the sale of co-branded shirts 431 hours volunteered by IGO people in the Company’s inaugural year of our Volunteer Day Program AT A GLANCE 50 supported over 50 organisations and programs in FY20 $57,000 Protecting Cultural Heritage 2.74M ha 232,360 ha 570 26 NO REPORTABLE HERITAGE INCIDENTS IN FY20 ethnographically surveyed across our operations and exploration projects ethnographically surveyed in FY20 active heritage sites managed significant sites identified through work conducted by IGO in FY20 26% FY19 $603k invested in Corporate Giving in FY20, compared to 479,000 in FY19 raised by IGO employees taking part in the Up All Night Walk for Ronald McDonald House Charities IGO sponsored Goldfields football carnival 76 — IGO SUSTAINABILITY REPORT 2020 IGO SUSTAINABILITY REPORT 2020— 77 MAKING A DIFFERENCE