About Us

A wholly-owned subsidiary of Ingram Micro, CloudBlue is a leading provider of Enterprise IT Asset Disposition, Onsite Data Destruction and e-Waste Recycling Services worldwide. Our services reduce the risk, cost and complexity associated with securely managing IT assets and consumer electronics throughout their lifecycle in compliance with environmental and data security regulations. Our operations are process-oriented, driven by continuous improvement through LEAN, 5S, Six Sigma and Kaizen-based management and process principles. With over 100 global locations, we manage the entire asset chain-of-custody seamlessly to provide secure and sustainable reverse logistics solutions for over 1,000 customer organizations.

 

Certifications:

  • e-Stewards® Certified (one of the first organizations to achieve certification)
  • ISO 14001:2004 certified
  • ISO 9001:2008 certified
  • OHSAS 18001:2007 certified
  • TAPA FSR-Class A certified facilities
  • ISO 27001:2013 certification in process

U.S. Processing Facilities

  • Norcross, GA (Atlanta)
  • Carolina, PR (San Juan)
  • Chandler, AZ (Phoenix)
  • Carrollton, TX (Dallas)
  • Eagan, MN (Minneapolis)
  • Haverhill, MA (Boston)
  • Hayward, CA (San Francisco)
  • Hebron, KY (Cincinnati)
  • Indianapolis, IN
  • Joliet, IL (Chicago)
  • Pine Brook, NJ (New York City)

International Processing Facilities

  • Brazil, Barueuri (Sao Paulo)
  • Canada, Mississauga, Ontario (Toronto)
  • China, Beijing
  • India, Delhi
  • India, Gurgaon
  • India, Hyderabad
  • India, Mumbai
  • Mexico, Azcapotzalco (Mexico City)
  • The Netherlands, Tilburg
  • Spain, Tarragona
  • United Kingdom, Daventry

What's New

Gov. Mike Pence Announces 2,100 New Jobs for Hoosiers
(Indianapolis Star)

CloudBlue's new Indianapolis facility joins other Indiana firms to boost job growth for the state.

Ingram Micro has a Bold New Makeover
(Ingram Micro)

Brand Launch Positions Ingram Micro for the Future
Ingram Micro Helps Businesses Realize the Promise of TechnologyTM

Earth Day 2014:  How It Became a Global Environmental Event
(National Geographic)

In 1970, one in ten Americans turned out for the first Earth Day, pushing the federal government to take on environmental problems.

 

More news...