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» » The transportation impact of the Canadian mining industry (National impact of mining series)
eBook The transportation impact of the Canadian mining industry (National impact of mining series) ePub

eBook The transportation impact of the Canadian mining industry (National impact of mining series) ePub

by Iain Wallace

  • ISBN: 088757002X
  • Category: Industries
  • Subcategory: Perfomance and Work
  • Author: Iain Wallace
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Centre for Resource Studies, Queen's University (1977)
  • Pages: 117
  • ePub book: 1181 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1258 kb
  • Other: lrf txt lrf lit
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 575

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Environmental impacts of mining can occur at local, regional, and global scales through direct and indirect mining practices. Impacts can result in erosion, sinkholes, loss of biodiversity, or the contamination of soil, groundwater, and surface water by the chemicals emitted from mining processes. These processes also have an impact on the atmosphere from the emissions of carbon which have effect on the quality of human health and biodiversity.

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Next-generation Wabauskang First Nation Chief Doug Riffel walks with his young son at our Madsen Red Lake Mine. Through Pure Gold’s partnerships with Wabauskang and Lac Seul First Nations, the communities will be a key part of the most technologically advanced phase of mine development the region has seen.

peculiarities of mining industry and environment . The negative impact of mining production on. specially protected natural territories is assessed, the role of the latter as nature reserves and. barriers to the technogenic expansion is determined. Significant restrictions relating to the activities of the mining industry are legislated in the. central zone; they prohibit extraction of crude oil and natural gas, radioactive and metal ores

Mining Association of Canada, p 51. MAC (2008) Facts and figures: a report on the state of the Canadian mining industry. Mills B, Andrey J (2002) Climate change and transportation: potential interactions and impacts.

Mining Association of Canada, p 51. Mining Association of Canada, p 76. MAC (2009) Progress report: towards sustainable mining 2009. Mining Association of Canada, p 33. US Department of Transport, Washington, pp 77–88.

The mineral industry of Botswana has dominated the national economy since the 1970s. Diamond has been the leading component of the mineral sector since large-scale diamond production began in 1972. Most of Botswana's diamond production is of gem quality, resulting in the country's position as the world's leading producer of diamond by value. Copper, gold, nickel, and soda ash production also has held significant, though smaller, roles in the economy.

Canada's mining industry is one of the largest in the world. Given the substantial production volume and diversity of the Canadian mining industry, it is not surprising that it has a significant impact on the economy. Producing more than 60 metals and minerals, Canada is among the top five worldwide producers of 14 different commodity metals and minerals. Canada is the largest producer of potash worldwide, the second-largest uranium and niobium producer, and the third-largest aluminum, nickel, platinum group metals, gemstone, and cobalt producer. Furthermore, it is the fourth-largest sulfur and indium producer in the world.

9 SUMMARY OF ECONOMIC CONTRIBUTION AND KEY ISSUES still ongoing. The full impact of these legislative changes and their consequences remain unknown.

This would translate into multiple billions worth of investments in most of Canada s provinces and territories, namely British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Ontario, Quebec, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nunavut and the Northwest Territories. 9 SUMMARY OF ECONOMIC CONTRIBUTION AND KEY ISSUES still ongoing.

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