Conservation and the environment are foremost on Canadians' minds as we enter a new era of global warming. New technologies like hybrid vehicles and rechargeable batteries are just some of the technologies that consumers can choose to decrease their footprint, but where do the elements in these products come from? Wings Over Canada flies into Hoidas Lake in Saskatchewan to take a look at a new mineral exploration and development company with a Rare Earth Element focus. http://www.gwmc.ca http://www.wingsovercanada.ca
Views: 3472 wingsovercanadatv
The Mining Association of Canada hosted a panel discussion with leaders in responsible mining practices in the Canadian mining industry on Monday February 9th, 2015 during Mining Indaba. The panel discussion entitled Lessons learned from Canadian leadership in responsible mining practices" is moderated by Pierre Gratton, President and CEO of the Mining Association of Canada. Joining him in discussion are panelists: Matt Pascall, Director of Operations, First Quantum Minerals Ltd.; Dr. Janina Gawler, Global Practice Leader, Communities & Social Performance, Rio Tinto; Patricia Malikail, Director General of the Africa Bureau, Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Canada; Greg Goldhawk, Head of Office at the Canadian Trade Office, Canadian High Commission, Johannesburg, South Africa. Each of the panelist share experiences and lessons learned in specific areas of corporate responsibility that they have demonstrated leadership in, including investing in infrastructure, large scale development planning, population influx management and social investing.
Views: 160 CCAFRICA CCAFRIQUE
A Canadian-owned mine in Guatemala. A nearby indigenous community evicted. If you talk to the company, the community is solidly behind them. But according to a special documentary report not everyone agrees. For the company's side of the story, Avi talks to Andrew Grant of Skye Resources Limited in Vancouver.
Views: 7683 Guatestuff
Aired on June 20, 2007 As commodity prices boom around the world, Canada's mining industry is booming, too. But it's also under increasing scrutiny. Pressure from NGO's who monitor Canadian companies abroad, led to a national round-table on corporate social responsibility and the extractive industry. Its produced a stellar and unanimous report N-G-Os and industry came to a consensus. We wanted to talk to someone from Foreign Affairs about these new guidelines, unfortunately, they declined saying they're still studying the proposals. It seems there may not be consensus in the Canadian government. But for the bigger picture of the Canadian mining industry worldwide, Avi talks to Karyn Keenan with the Halifax Initiative, an international development NGO based in Ottawa. THE FACTS ON MINING IN CANADA: Sixty percent of the world's exploration companies are listed on Canada's Stock Exchanges. Eighty-five percent of all the mining deals done world wide are done in Canada. Canadian companies account for over 40% of global exploration budgets. And they have Interests in more than 3,000 mineral properties in more than 100 countries. It all means that Canada is a big player. LINKS: http://www.halifaxinitiative.org/
Views: 6889 AllieCaulfield
For the first time, students from across Canada united in Toronto and held a national event to launch the annual Catholic Students' Week. Called the "Proclaim Integrity with Justice Weekend ," 25 representatives from 10 universities gathered at Romero House Jan. 31 to Feb 2. Romero House is a welcome centre for refugees and was deemed a fitting place to kick off the week. "This is an excellent place to begin Catholic Students' Week because it is a place where Catholics have recognized that there's a desperate need for a warm welcome and justice for refugees," said Lori Neale, national coordinator for the Canadian Catholic Campus Ministry and Canadian Catholic Students' Association. The CCCM and CCSA held the event in conjunction with Romero House, the Canadian Catholic Organization for Development and Peace, Jesuit Volunteers Canada, Scarboro Missions, Intercordia Canada and the Society of Jesus. The weekend 's activities included street theatre and a presentation by Development & Peace on the mining practices of Canadian companies and what students can do on campus to aid Development & Peace in solidarity with the Global South. Catholic Students' Week is meant to unite students who witness to the Gospel on campus, said Neale. According to CCSA president Daniela Dabrowski, "The hope is to raise awareness that we are Catholic and we are really proud of our identity as Catholics." Catholic students at almost 42 post-secondary institutions planned to celebrate Catholic Students' Week with over 300 events, according to a press release. "I'm excited that Catholic Students' Week is growing," said Neale. This year three new camp uses are involved in the celebrations: University of Calgary, Université de Moncton and Acadia University. "This shows that the activity of the Catholic students on campus is growing and (so is) the connection to a national movement," said Neale. Some notable events scheduled for the week included a talk by Cardinal Thomas Collins on Dante's Divine Comedy at the University of Toronto at Mississauga, a discussion with Archbishop Richard Gagnon at St. Paul's College at the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg, and a public lecture on Pope Francis and a 30-hour fast for social justice at Corpus Christian College and St. Mark's Parish at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. Events also included ecumenical and interfaith gatherings. There are about 16 Catholic Students' Week events at UBC because there are many groups that have evolved out of this vibrant Catholic culture that is already present on campus, said Michael Goco, UBC Newman Club president. "There's opportunity for evangelization... Each person will respond differently to a type of activity. Some will be more inclined to respond to intellectual events, some to more social gatherings, some to more spiritual opportunities such as prayer." Other partners and collaborators of Catholic Students' Week include Catholic Campus Outreach, the Society of St. Vincent de Paul, vocations offices and many local religious congregations. The week is celebrated with the support of the Canadian Catholic Conference of Bishops.
Views: 686 Sameh First
Physically removing the rock ore generally involves either open-pit mining or underground mining. Milling is the process that removes uranium from the ore, which is mostly obtained in open-pit and underground mines. Once at the mill, the ore is crushed and ground up, and treated with chemical solutions to dissolve the uranium, which is then recovered from the solution. Tailings are the wastes from the millings processes and are stored in mill tailings impoundments, a specially designed waste disposal facility. Since 1979, when uranium mine workers began being diagnosed with lung diseases, such as cancer, regulators have gradually tightened controls and mandated improved uranium mining practices. Recently, officials also have become concerned with the broader impacts of uranium mining on public health and the environment. Workers are directly exposed to the radiation hazards of uranium mines. Uranium mining also releases radon from the ground into the atmosphere. Mines and mining waste can release radionuclides, including radon, and other pollutants to streams, springs, and other bodies of water. Federal and state agencies have established pollutant discharge limits and drinking water standards, and continue to monitor these sites for public safety. Uranium mine waste from operations that closed before the mid-1970s are of particular concern. In many cases, these mines remain unclaimed and the waste is still piled near the mine. Weathering can lead to radioactive dust that is blown by the wind and the seepage of contaminants into the surface and groundwater. There are also cases of unclaimed uranium mine waste being used for house construction, which creates significant radon and radiation hazard for inhabitants. For more information on the hazards of uranium, go to USEPA website http://www.epa.gov/radtown/basic.html . This is clipped from the late 1970's BBC Production, Energy From The Crust, showing uranium mining activities and equipment and including footage from the following uranium mines: Schwartzwalder Mine, Near Boulder, Colorado King Solomon Mine near Uravan, Colorado and the Key Lake Mine in Saskatchewan, Canada. The entire film is available at the Internet Archive.
Views: 18367 markdcatlin
This short video demonstrates the methods we utilize at Eagle Mine to remove nickel and copper ore from the underground workings. The process hasn't changed much over the years - drill, blast, and muck (excavate). Modern mining practices allow us to remove the nickel and copper ore from the underground mine safely, while protecting the environment and surrounding communities.
Views: 15298 Eagle Mine
President and CEO of Mercer Gold Corp Rahim Jivraj explains what a 43-101 is. From Wikipedia: National Instrument 43-101 (the "NI 43-101" or the "NI") is a mineral resource classification scheme used for the public disclosure of information relating to mineral properties in Canada. The NI is a strict guideline for how public companies can disclose scientific and technical information about mineral projects on bourses supervised by the Canadian Securities Administrators. Plainly put, the purpose of the National Instrument 43-101 is to ensure that misleading, erroneous or fraudulent information relating to mineral properties is not published and promoted to investors on the stock exchanges overseen by the Canadian Securities Authority. Have a question? Send it to [email protected] and get it answered by an expert in a future episode of Mining 101! For more videos, visit: http://www.youtube.com/evenkeelmedia For more information, visit: http://www.mercergoldcorp.com http://www.evenkeelmedia.com Sign up for our FREE newsletter! https://secure.campaigner.com/CSB/Public/Form.aspx?fid=541179
Views: 3088 Even Keel Media
The Australian Centre for Geomechanics has developed this safety training DVD for underground metalliferous mine workers. To purchase this product or find out more information, visit http://www.acg.uwa.edu.au/shop#trainprods Overview All underground mine workers will be exposed to drilling and blasting processes. The aim of this new DVD is to provide workers with the critical knowledge on drilling and blasting to aid appreciation of the importance of these mining processes and their related hazards. The DVD features an introduction to the rock breaking process in mining, followed by a section on how to handle, store and transport explosive products. The third part of the DVD covers development drilling and blasting practices; and the fourth part discusses production drilling and blasting. Target Audience Underground mine workers - the need to identify the potential hazards of working near or with explosives, and the protocols of re-entering a working area after blasting. Workers responsible for development and production drilling and blasting activities. This DVD will review drilling and blasting fundamental concepts that are critical to achieving optimal rock breaking outcomes. All industry stakeholders - those keen to learn more about drilling and blasting in underground mines. Project Sponsors: Barrick Gold of Australia; BHP Billiton Olympic Dam; Dyno Nobel Asia Pacific; Gold Fields Australasia; Newmont Asia Pacific; Orica Mining Services; Xstrata Zinc.
Views: 385000 Australian Centre for Geomechanics
Metso and WWF Finland have collaborated on environmental issues since 2002. Liisa Rohweder, Secretary General at WWF Finland, and Olivier Guyot, Vice President of Minerals Technology at Metso, discuss the possibilities that new, energy-efficient and water-saving technologies offer for the mining industry. Learn more at www.metso.com/company/sustainability.
Views: 2718 MetsoWorld
http://www.musee-mccord.qc.ca/en/keys/webtours/tourID/VQ_P3_3_EN "Digging for Treasure: Mining in Canada" Guy Gaudreau, Laurentian University A 19th-century miner was a true craftsman: with just a few tools, always on the lookout for outcrops of rock, aware of the texture and cracking of the rock, he entered makeshift tunnels dug out by his own hand. For an understanding of how the second industrial revolution transformed his work, let us first review some of the features of mining in the pre-industrial period... Aussi disponible en français: http://www.musee-mccord.qc.ca/fr/clefs/circuits/tourID/VQ_P3_3_FR © McCord Museum, 2003
Views: 2748 Musée McCord Museum
Introduction to the Australian Centre for Sustainable Mining Practices at UNSW.
Views: 1110 AboutUNSW
Canada was awarded the Best Mining Country at Mines and Money London, and Canadian High Commissioner to the United Kingdom Janice Charette couldn’t be more proud. “Mining is such an important industry with a lot of opportunities and potential,” she says. She also shares her perspective on why the world looks to Canada for mining best practices and cutting-edge technology and innovation.
Views: 50 SmallCapPower
A recent outreach program held at McMaster allowed students, hailing from mining towns across Canada, to research the root causes of water quality issues at mining sites. The students then developed environmentally-friendly mitigation strategies, many of which would be financially beneficial to the companies located in their hometowns.
Views: 229 McMasterUTV
Niki Ashton calling on the Canadian government to act on Canadian corporations that use unethical practices in international industry.
Views: 375 Niki Ashton
North America Purching Trends Mining Market @ Big Market Research, Get Complete Report @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/purchasing-trends-and-intentions-in-mining-in-north-america-2015-market Purchasing Trends and Intentions in Mining in North America Size, Share, Forecast, Analysis, 2015. Future trends in expenditure and expectations for increased or decreased spend in four areas: plant and heavy equipment, equipment parts and components, explosives materials, and maintenance services. Current methods for acquiring equipment, with a review of outright purchasing, rental, leasing and other types of financing arrangements. An analysis of future changes to the number of supplier relationships, and whether respondents expect greater or fewer supplier relationships over the next 12 months. Analysis of current decision making practices at North American mines.
Views: 17 Todd Fries
It seems that every time you read or hear about Canadian mining in Africa, it's negative toward the industry. But Canadian mining operations in Africa are providing jobs to local people and taxes, dividends and royalties to local governments. It seems that every time you read or hear about Canadian mining in Africa, it prompts negative feelings in you, or you develop a negative opinion toward the industry. Why? Simply because everything you read is quite negative, you are dealing half-truths, an incomplete picture of the situation, misleading opinion and, most of all, the results of shabby research.
Views: 406 CCAFRICA CCAFRIQUE
Executives in the mining industry discuss how they’re using innovative solutions to turn their vision into reality. Learn how PwC Canada is recognizing forward-thinking organizations across all industries in Canada: www.pwc.com/ca/v2r Featuring: Anthony Milewski, Chairman & CEO, Cobalt 27 Capital Corp. Luis Canepari, Vice President of Technology, Goldcorp Inc. Andres Tinajero, CFO, Barkerville Gold Mines Ltd.
Views: 77 PwCCanada
Brian interviews a mine manager who is responsible for the safety and smooth operation of a coal mine in northeastern B.C. He interacts with employees in different departments and describes the opportunities for advancement in the mining industry. Check out these websites to learn more about choosing a career and finding a job in British Columbia: http://www.careertrekbc.ca http://www.workbc.ca Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/workbc.ca Like us on Facebook: http://facebook.com/workbc
Views: 2377 WorkBC's Career Trek
We are a group of Canadian residents on Vancouver Island united by concerns that many Canadian mining companies are responsible for human rights violations, social degradation and environmental crimes around the world. Our vision is a future in which all Canadian mining companies operating in Canada and throughout the world not only comply with international environmental standards and human rights, including indigenous rights, but also become world leaders in best practices that respect local communities and ecologies. We engage in advocacy and peaceful action for change. In solidarity with other concerned people and organizations, we raise awareness about unethical international mining practices by Canadian corporations and their connections with investment, laws, and foreign policy in Canada.
Views: 106 Doroteo Arango Aramburo
More information at http://src.nu/srcmining. Sustainable mining not only makes good environmental sense, but also good economic sense. Companies that incorporate sustainable mining practices in their development plans can reduce their environmental footprint and remediation costs. New technology and research shows us that minerals can be extracted without harming the earth. In this video, Saskatchewan Research Council experts discuss the benefits of green mining.
Views: 5184 Saskatchewan Research Council
This song is a collaborative piece by artists from across the Americas. It was created in the spirit of solidarity with the intent of calling attention to the abusive practices of Canadian mining companies. The idea for the project was conceived in Juanita Sundberg's Geography 495 class at U.B.C. The class is an innovative seminar that explores the politics of North-South solidarity in theory and practice, using Community Service Learning models that join thought with action. This year GEOG 495 is working in collaboration with the Vancouver-based Mining Justice Alliance to transform the classroom into a space of international engagement, reflection and action. Our central focus is solidarity with communities in Latin America affected by Canadian-owned mining companies. Vancouver: A Global Hub of Mining Injustice- On their websites and in press releases, extractive corporations claim to bring positive economic and social "development" for local communities. But—all over the world— local communities, non-governmental organizations (NGOs), academics and even politicians have raised serious, credible, and widespread allegations linking Canadian and Vancouver-based extractive corporations to environmental devastation, human rights abuses, and denial of indigenous rights. Courageous members of affected communities are speaking out, but resistance to mining projects is often met with intimidation and violent repression. This booklet outlines how Vancouver-based mining projects in Guatemala, El Salvador, Tibet and Honduras have been indirectly and directly linked to threats, rape, disappearances, shootings, and murder of those who carry out community education and organization to oppose the mines. Tragically, Canadian mining corporations act with impunity; most governments and judicial institutions are unable or unwilling to effectively regulate transnational corporations, and those suffering harms outside Canada have no recourse in Canadian or international law. Worse still, Canadians actually finance this private corporate plunder though investment of public money. The Canadian government proactively partners with the mining industry, funding and insuring overseas operations, through both domestic institutions (like Export Development Canada) and the multilateral development banks. Public and union pensions have hundreds of millions of dollars invested in Canadian extractive corporations. How is it that in Canada and in Vancouver, so many of us unknowingly—but actively— support and benefit from the unjust practices of Canadian mining corporations? With gold at an all-time high, powerful mining corporations devote millions to greenwashing campaigns—spinning a positive public image. In Vancouver, mining companies accused of responsibility for water contamination and violent repression fund our hospital foundations, cancer centers, arts organizations and children's charities. Their names are on the buildings of our university campuses and on displays at the Vancouver Meanwhile, stories of devastation from mining-affected communities are rarely covered in mainstream media. In the long term, local people pay the price of water, land and air contamination, water scarcity, repression and conflict, while huge benefits flow to a small group of North American mining executives and shareholders. Together, we can confront these systemic abuses, and take action to support affected communities in their demands for peace, land preservation, secure livelihoods, and self- determination! video sources - This video was made in an educational setting for educational purposes. all that glitters isn't gold - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Zp4jBtL7kxs barrick gold environmental rehabilitation- http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lYPYv6kEzok al jazeera - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jrAyMLpPsko, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yCpYf8B1vYs, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HdDqmQ-6DBk goldcorp recruitment - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Aotf5f2C6zc sipakapa no se vende - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L1N8I54zong tambogrande: mangos, muerte, minería - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D2pbZqfcQ8 violent evictions at el estor - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q20YxkM-CGI
Views: 481 lavozunida
Canada Gold (tsx.ci) is partnering with small scale miners in developing companies, providing modern processing facilities to profitably improve their recoveries, eliminate their dependence on toxic substances like mercury, mitigate negative environmental impacts, and improve access to essential services and equipment. Learn more at www.canadagold.com
Views: 115 Canadagolddotcom
Delegates, investors and mining companies attended the PDAC convention (Prospectors and Developers Association of Canada) and discussed new projects, investments and new technologies. The annual convention happens in Toronto and its recognized as the world's most important. Brazil was represented by politics, major mining companies, and many geologists, which are responsible for the most jobs done on land. One of the most interesting points on daily newspapers, mining on Amazon land, leaves a question up in the air: how to explore the Amazon land using sustainable development? First aired on March 10 2010
Views: 213 PanTV Canada
Under the agreement, Glencore will contribute its professional and technical services, assistance, guidance and advice towards completing a Feasibility Study of Foran’s McIlvenna Bay Project.
Views: 81 InvestmentPitch Media
This year Ontario Pioneer Camp is partnering with World Vision to help not only create a life changing experience for your youth at camp, but also the lives of youth around the world. We will be both raising awareness and funds to help child miners in the Democratic Republic of the Congo to return to school and live healthier lives. To support this project head to www.yourmovement.ca/opc.
Views: 278 OntarioPioneerCamp
(3 Dec 2009) 1. Wide of rally in front of the Canadian Embassy 2. Mid of protesters in front of the embassy holding banner 3. Mid of banner with photo of anti-mining activist Mariano Abarca Robledo who was shot dead on Friday 4. Close up of Abarca Robledo's image on banner 5. Mid of protesters holding banners in front of the embassy 6. Mid of protesters holding candles and banners 7. Close up of candle being lit 8. Mid of rally in front of embassy, protesters lighting candles, holding banners and placards 9. Wide of protesters holding banners, displaying information on the ground in front of the embassy 10. Close up of policeman watching demonstrators 11. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Gustavo Castro, member of the Mexican Network of Communities Affected by Mining: "If he didn't give up the fight they were going to get rid of him, they were going to shoot him. And also, in a meeting the municipality of La Grecia, other workers said that they had looked for Mariano to kill him." 12. Wide of protesters listening to Gustavo Castro 13. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Luz Perez Torres, Chiapas resident: "For us he was a good person who didn't have problems with anybody, and it wasn't until this company arrived that he started to get death threats, and they got away with murder." 14. Close up of banner on ground with information on a non government organisation from Chiapas 15. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Luz Perez Torres, Chiapas resident: "When we take showers we notice that we are getting stains on our skin, and so we stand up and fight and demand that these companies go away and leave our mines, which are the treasure of Chiapas and Chicomuselo." 16. Wide of rally in front of the embassy 17. Pan right of protesters lifting their left arms up in front of the embassy during the rally STORYLINE: Around 250 protesters lit candles and chanted slogans in front of the Canadian Embassy in Mexico City on Thursday in a show of support for a slain anti-mining activist known for criticising the environmental practices of Canadian companies working in Mexico. Mariano Abarca Robledo was shot in the head and chest on Friday by a man on a motorcycle in the town of Chicomuselo, near the Guatemalan border, an activist who worked with Abarca Robledo organising opposition to barite mining in the region said. Abarca Robledo was known for his sustained efforts to protest against Calgary-based Blackfire Exploration Ltd., a private mining company with interests in southern Mexico. He blamed the company's activities for contaminated local rivers and for the death of local crops and livestock. He and other activists had lobbied for Blackfire's departure from the region, according to the Council of Canadians. Activists had said that Abarca Robledo feared for his life and recently told police that Blackfire mine officials had threatened him. "If he didn't give up the fight they were going to get rid of him, they were going to shoot him," one activist, Gustavo Castro said. During Thursday's rally protesters waved signs denouncing Blackfire and other Canadian firms with mining operations in the country. "When we take showers we notice that we are getting stains on our skin, and so we stand up and fight and demand that these companies go away and leave our mines," one activist from Chiapas, Luz Perez Torres, said. A spokesman for Blackfire on Wednesday said the company had no involvement in the death. He spoke on condition of anonymity, citing advice from his attorney. The spokesman said Blackfire had asked the Canadian Embassy in Mexico to intervene after receiving allegations that their Chiapas mine employees were being attacked and beaten in response to the killing. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/de7c805f221b6d8d1f0d60a014ba209a Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 43 AP Archive
The UBC (University of British Columbia, Canada) professor Marcello Veiga sings parodies in his Mining and Environment (MINE 391) students to explain the environmental and social effects of mining and he claims that new miners must change their attitudes..This is a parody telling the story of a irresponsible miner who believes that he can extract gold using mercury and dunmp everything in the rivers because nobody is watching him in a remote site in the North of Canada. The song stresses that if you don't know how to do responsibly...just don't mine it. At the end of the course, the students have to sing parodies related to the environmental impacts of mining. This is a talent show and the winner receives $ 1000.
Views: 2186 MarcelloMVeiga
Are you ready to stand up for justice for mining-affected communities in the Global South? If the approval of a mine meant you would be kicked off your land, would you expect a chance to say no this project? And if it went ahead, would you expect to be compensated? If your drinking water were poisoned or water sources dried up -- would you expect someone to fix the problem? Canada's companies are the biggest players in the mining sector in developing countries. Their wealth and backing by the Canadian government mean they often have privileged treatment by host governments. Are Canadian mining companies too big to be held accountable for -- - Environmental crimes? - Violence committed by their local personnel? - Influence peddling with host governments? - Tax avoidance? Join us to call for: - Legislated access to Canadian courts for people who have been harmed by the international operations of Canadian companies - Creation of an extractive-sector Ombuds office in Canada mandated to investigate accusations of abuses and make recommendations to the government and the companies involved.
Views: 265 MiningWatch Canada
MICLA, McGill's Research Group Investigating Canadian Mining in Latin America, Amnesty International and Journalists for Human Rights are proud to present a panel discussion and Q & A on Canada's Future in the Extractive Industry in Latin America: Exploring Corporate Social Responsibility and Sustainable Development. "Over the last twenty years, Canadian miners have become the most influential group within the continent's mining sector, developing between 1200 to 1500 projects in any given year. This presence has important consequences for the hundreds of Latin American communities and the countries that host these projects, but it also matters for Canadian citizens whose government provides vital support for the industry and whose pensions and investments help capitalize its work." micla.ca Produced by JHR McGill's TV Portfolio The Journalists for Human Rights McGill University Chapter is a group of students actively engaged in informing their community about human rights issues through media campaigns (print, radio, and TV) and other campus projects. visit http://jhrmcgill.wordpress.com/ or email us at [email protected] for more info, or to get involved! Check out the online edition of Speak!, our chapter magazine, at jhrmcgillspeak.wordpress.com
Views: 390 JHR McGill
President and CEO Peter Secker and VP Sustainable Development, Donald Blanchet, describe the environmental precautions taken to minimize the footprint of the project at their Quebec project. Canada Lithium Corp., a "clean-tech" mine developer is constructing an open-pit lithium carbonate mine and processing plant in Lacorne Township near Val d'Or, Quebec to meet the growing needs of the emerging global market for electric and hybrid electric vehicles, as well as grid-storage solutions. It is anticipated that commissioning of the mine and plant will occur in late 2012 and full production of an annualized 20,000 tonnes of lithium carbonate to commence in Q3 2013. Metallurgical tests have produced battery-grade lithium carbonate from deposit samples and the Company plans to market its products in North America, Europe and Asia. The Company trades under the symbol CLQ on the TSX and on the U.S. OTCQX under the symbol CLQMF. More About Canada Lithium Corp.: Website - http://www.canadalithium.com Twitter - https://twitter.com/canada_lithium Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/pages/Canada-Lithium-Corp/187183721413381 Visit Canada Lithium's StockNetwork Profile - http://stocknetwork.com/pubco/profile/CLQ:CA ***Video produced by StockNetwork Media in association with StockNetwork.com
Views: 1062 stocknetwork
Ramsey Hart works for Mining Watch Canada, an organisation dedicated to ensuring that mineral development practices are consistent with the goals of sustainable communities and ecological health. This presentation was given as part of the Ring of Fire panel as part of e CESME conference on "the Role of Governement Policy in Sustainable Mining Development" held at Lakehead University on December 5 & 6, 2013.
Views: 168 Lakehead University
Risk and Resilience Mining Solutions 2016: http://mining.solutions/riskandresili... Harvey McLeod - Vice President, Strategic Marketing; Principal, Klohn Crippen Berger, Canada - discusses risk assessment in #mining, including the role of risk assessment in mine financing. Klohn Crippen Berger is ConferenceMine’s technology partner for the upcoming conference, Risk and Resilience Mining Solutions 2016, to be held in November in Vancouver, Canada. http://www.mining.solutions/riskandre... #RiskResilience2016 Klohn Crippen Berger is an award winning engineering, geoscience and environmental consulting firm with global influence. Harvey McLeod will chair this international gathering of experts in risk in mining. In light of recent tailings failures, the issue of risk is under the spotlight. This conference will provide an opportunity for mining professionals to explore risk, tolerance, mitigation approaches, and the robustness and resilience of practices and procedures, designs, operational methods, and mine closure measures and plans. Current practices will be explored, and delegates will have the opportunity to share their experiences and learn from each other. Find out more about Klohn Crippen Berger here, http://www.klohn.com/ . Risk and Resilience Mining Solutions 2016: http://mining.solutions/riskandresili... Check out our other conferences and more at http://www.conferencemine.com/ Our 2016 Conference Series Mining and Communities Solutions 2016: http://www.mining.solutions/miningandcommunities Heap Leach Mining Solutions 2016: http://www.mining.solutions/heapleach Monitoring and Modelling Mining Solutions 2016: http://www.mining.solutions/monitoringandmodelling Risk and Resilience Mining Solutions 2016: http://www.mining.solutions/riskandresilience
Views: 633 ConferenceMine
"What we are doing is what we call real time development. We are going for our permits to install a mill on site. Actually we have already sourced the equipment. We are going through the permitting process now. That is the only mill that will be in the cobalt camp. We are also going through a pilot plant scale test work for developing the product that the Asian market has asked us" States Frank Basa, President, CEO and Director of Canada Cobalt Works Inc. (TSXV: CCW | OTCQB: CCWOF), in an interview with InvestorIntel Corp. CEO Tracy Weslosky. Tracy Weslosky: Frank, I am really excited to have you here today. We would love to get an update on Canada Cobalt, which I understand is the most advanced cobalt play in Canada. Is that correct? Frank Basa: Yes. I think not just in Canada, but I think globally. What we have done here, originially we started just as an exploration play. Then we went to Asia and we spent a bit of time in Japan, a bit of time in China and we came back and we changed our focus. What we are doing is what we call real time development. We are going for our permits to install a mill on site. Actually we have already sourced the equipment. We are going through the permitting process now. That is the only mill that will be in the cobalt camp. We are also going through a pilot plant scale test work for developing the product that the Asian market has asked us, which is basically a cobalt-sulfate originally, now they are asking for a nickel-sulphate, a manganese sulphate and a copper-sulphate. We are also carrying one exploration program. We actually did one step further. We actually went underground. Nobody else is underground, that I am aware of anywhere. We are the only ones that are actually drilling underground. We are actually taking bulk samples, doing a mine development right now underground, permitting for a mill, to install a mill, the only one in the cobalt camp. We are also all over the world listening to everybody what they want as an end product. In other words, we are not producing cobalt. We do have a process and we are using SGS to show the world we can produce cobalt sulphate. Tracy Weslosky: I am going to step back. For those of you who may be familiar with Canada Cobalt Works, which you just recently got your OTC listing as well. Frank Basa: Yes we did. Tracy Weslosky: You are positioned to become a vertically integrated North American leader in cobalt extraction and recovery. I noticed, speaking of real time, you have a lot of news releases coming out. I am going to have you just back up and explain your competitive advantage of where you are actually located and give us an overview please. Frank Basa: See the cobalt camp itself is actually quite large. It is about 180 kilometers in diameter, at one time had over 108 mines operating. We know the camp quite well. I used to work for Agnico Eagle Mines in the camp. At that time we did mine the cobalt veins. We only took the silver out; we threw the cobalt away. At that time we decided, the company decided, let us see if we recover the cobalt, which we did develop a process at that time. It took us 6 years to develop it. At that time that it was made we were targeting actually the cattle industry. The cattle industry apparently needs cobalt carbonate. At that time the market was cobalt carbonate and the cattle needed it as part of their feed. Time went forward, silver market crashed. The mines got shutdown. Management changed at Agnico and Agnico, of course, divested out of certain assets and we picked up the two best assets that Agnico had. Then we also started a very simple program...to access the complete interview, click here Disclaimer: Canada Cobalt Works Inc. is an advertorial member of InvestorIntel Corp. #Cobalt #BatteryMetals
Views: 675 InvestorIntel
Canada and global mining industry This is one of a series of videos I edited for Vale. The producer I worked for travelled to many locations around the world. Shots were taken in the air, on the ground, deep underground, and on water, during summer and winter.
Views: 225 FluidDigitalPro
Visit http://3blmedia.com/theCSRfeed for the latest sustainability and CSR headlines. Causes.com and AT&T have launched a new social engagement platform to encourage activism in the areas of environmental sustainability, high school retention, workforce readiness and responsible cell phone use. The program, Connect for Good, mobilizes collective action through Causes.com, the world's largest online platform for activism and philanthropy with 170 million users. Engagement will trigger contributions to organizations that include the National Organization for Youth Safety and The Nature Conservancy, which could receive up to $200,000 dollars, thanks to actions taken by the Causes Connect for Good community. The Mining Association of British Columbia has adopted the Towards Sustainable Mining—T.S.M.—initiative, an effort of the Mining Association of Canada to establish responsible business practices. T.S.M. was developed with guidance from representatives of labor, aboriginal groups, mining communities, environmental organizations, and the investment sector. The program encourages improvement in responsible operations at mines and transparent reporting to the public on progress. For more information on these and other stories, go to http://www.csrminute.com. The CSR Minute is produced for 3BL Media by Video4Good: http://www.video4good.com
Views: 186 3BL Media
Eastern Region Learn about: - National mining economic overview - Mining labour market trends and how this impacts HR - Forecasted hiring requirements for Canada, and for mining's subsectors - What the gap analysis between the mining industry's hiring requirements and available talent means - Trends and highlights in your region
Views: 73 exploreformore
On June 1st, 2018, Environment and Climate Change Canada (ECCC) released the final version of the Metal Mining Effluent Regulations (MMER). This is the first extensive update to the MMER since they were conceived in 2002. The updated regulations have new or more restrictive limits for key contaminants of concern to many mining operations in Canada. These include un-ionized ammonia, arsenic, cyanide, lead, and others. As well, protocols for evaluating the toxicity of effluents being discharged to saline waters have been incorporated into the new regulation. This webinar covers: - The impacts of the new regulations on monitoring programs at mine sites - How to achieve the new regulatory standards - The need for laboratory analyses at ultra-trace levels - Field sampling challenges to ensure reliable and defensible laboratory data at ultra-trace levels For more information, read our presenter's article: https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/changing-effluent-regulations-canada-helping-mine-sites-sean-miller/
Views: 10 Maxxam
This first video in the series examines how mining friendly Colombia is and offers insights into the socio-political landscape.
Views: 402 PwCCanada
Canada’s DMG Blockchain Starts Installing 85 MW Substation for Crypto Mining Expansion Canada-based DMG Blockchain Solutions has launched the installation of an 85-megawatt substation for crypto mining expansion, according to an official statement July 26. The DMG crypto mining operation will be implemented on an industrial scale with direct support from the local government and elect... ► SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS: https://goo.gl/NYaHq2 ► Bitcoin News -Alt Coin news - coin telegraph - coindesk - coin market cap https://goo.gl/45UVFu ★★★ Thanks for watching! Please leave a like if you enjoyed and tell me what you think in the comments! Thanks ★★★
Views: 94 CoinKorea