Presented by Hon Norman Frederick Moore, Mines and Petroleum; Fisheries; Electoral Affairs to The AusIMM Perth Branch on 13 June 2011. Full video available from: http://www.ausimm.com.au/publications/publication.aspx?ID=12926
Views: 33 AusIMM
The future remains a mystifying, yet alluring place. It’s where we’re going to spend the rest of our lives, so it’s no surprise that we’re so interested in what it’s going to look like. Businesses, including suppliers of diesel fuel for mining, also need to have one eye looking towards the horizon to see what trends and paradigm shifts are ahead. https://bulkfuel.com.au/news/what-are-the-issues-facing-the-mining-industry-in-2018 If you would like some more information about bulk fuel supplies, please don't hesitate to contact Bulk Fuel Australia. We are one of the top Australian bulk fuel transport companies and we would be happy to assist you with all your bulk fuel needs and questions. http://www.bulkfuel.com.au/
Views: 37 Bulk Fuel Australia
Mark Cutifani, CEO of AngloGold Ashanti, discusses the challenges and opportunities facing the gold producer as well as the mining industry.
Views: 96 ICOSA MEDIA
In this interview Oil & Gas IQ speaks to Mining Industry experts at the Mining Export Infrastructure Conference. We hear from Dr Eileen Doyle, Former Chair of Port Waratah Coal Services, Ian Sim of Energy Publishing, Paul Sheppard of Quintic and Ian Dall of QR National. We ask them what they consider to be the major challenges facing the mining industry as well as thoughts on the value of attending Mining Export Infrastructure Conference. Learn more at http://www.oilandgasiq.com/
Views: 32 Oil & Gas IQ
We got up close and personal with Ian Telfer, Chairman of Goldcorp at the 2016 International Mining and Resources Conference. We asked him what is driving gold and what Ian's prediction for gold is in the next 6 months. Ian also explains what the main challenges are facing Canadian gold companies and how they differ to the challenges faced by Australian gold companies. IMARC returns to the Melbourne Convention & Exhibition Centre 30 October - 2 November 2017. For more information please visit http://imarcmelbourne.com/
Karen O'Flynn describes the trends and challenges in Australian restructuring. To learn more about the state of play of the Australian market: https://www.claytonutz.com/about/international-services/australian-market-the-state-of-play _________________________________________________ You can also find this video on our website https://www.claytonutz.com/knowledge/video/doing-business-in-australia-restructuring-opportunities-and-challenges See more videos from Clayton Utz here https://www.claytonutz.com/videohub/ Follow us on Social Media https://www.linkedin.com/company/clayton-utz https://twitter.com/claytonutz Transcript Australia is a very attractive place for distressed investors at the moment. A number of sectors of our economy continue to be vulnerable: property, construction, retail and mining. Traditional local lenders are looking to reduce their exposure to those sectors, frequently because of increased regulatory requirements, and so can be willing to sell their positions sometimes at a considerable discount. Against that background it's not surprising that in recent years a number of global hedge funds and privately equity firms have opened offices in Australia. These dynamics have meant a significant increase in debt for equity restructurings in Australia in recent years. The tools used include schemes of arrangement and deeds of company arrangements. Before discussing those tools I want you to know that Australian directors face one of the harshest insolvent trading regimes in the world. By that I mean an Australian company director will be liable for new debts incurred by his or her company at a time when the company is cashflow insolvent. That's often said to be one of the principal impediments to the successful restructuring of financially distressed businesses in this country. The theory goes that because directors are so concerned about their potential liability on a personal level for insolvent trading they move to put their company into some form of insolvent administration sooner than would otherwise be required. But that's all about to change, or so the Government hopes, with the introduction of the safe harbour reforms. The idea here is that those directors who are honestly and diligently working towards restoring their company to solvency will be protected. So if at the time the new debts are incurred the director is developing or taking a course of action which is reasonably likely to lead to a better outcome for the company than immediate formal insolvency, the director will be protected. As I've said the two tools most often used for equity restructurings in Australia are schemes of arrangement and deeds of company arrangement or DOCAs. Because the DOCA is a peculiarly antipodean technique I want to say something about it. It always has to be preceded by the administration. That's a normal insolvency procedure under which an independent qualified accountant is appointed to take control of the company, investigate its financial affairs and report to creditors as to what the best outcome for them is. Creditors vote on that recommendation and report. The DOCA is nothing more than the contractual compromise between the insolvent company and its creditors. Typically the DOCA proponent will want to demonstrate to creditors that they will receive more in respect of their debts under the DOCA than they would if the company went straight into liquidation. In a debt for equity play the DOCA will always be conditional on the Court approving the transfer of the shares in the company to the DOCA proponent usually for nil consideration. The Court will give its approval only if it's satisfied that the proposed transaction won't unfairly prejudice shareholders. The case law makes it clear that shareholders will not be unfairly prejudiced if it can be demonstrated that on the only viable alternative ‒ that is, liquidation ‒ the shareholders are unlikely to receive any return at all.
Views: 299 Clayton Utz
Australia is blessed with rugged beauty and a wealth of natural resources - including coal, iron, natural gas and gold. Such minerals are powering Australia's economy to record highs. And as demand from China for more resources grows, new mines continue to open across the country. But critics say there is a dark side to this success story. Mining regions attract transient workers keen to make a quick buck, creating social and environmental problems and a rising crime rate. Mines are also draining Australia's pool of skilled labour from other industries and driving up wages. 101 East asks: What is the cost of Australia's mining boom? Here Australian 101 East fixer Sian Gard takes us behind the scenes of the 12-day film shoot with reporter-producer Chan Tau Chou and cameraman Lee Ali. When you travel what is the worst thing that could happen? Some might say missing a flight, others might say you get crammed into the centre seat on a full flight. But when you are part of a film crew, one of the more difficult challenges is travelling with 181 kilogrammes of camera equipment. When an international film crew from Al Jazeera English calls you and says they want to come to Australia and film a story about the mining industry in two weeks time, the first thing you say is "I would love to be a part of this incredible story". The second thing you do? Start working fast. The scope and depth of the mining industry, its impact on the country and the state can be broken down into small digestible chunks as political, economic and social, but the bigger picture is a great deal more complicated. The Australian mining industry has seen exponential growth over the last 10 years with increasing exports to China. Western Australia, considered the economic hub of the country, now holds the nation's purse strings and is host to some of the world's most influential mining and resource sector companies. Perth, considered the second-most isolated city in the world, has seen changes on many fronts that not only includes an increase in resource dollars but a higher cost of living, a politically strong liberal state government and increasing financial disparity between mining and resource sector employees and everyone else. So how does one get all these issues into one story? You make phone calls and lots of them. One-hundred-and-eighty-one kilogrammes of camera equipment and an introductory dinner later, we are off filming in Perth and Karratha. We have 12 days to interview a range of people invested in the mining and resources sector in various ways. Finance experts, counsellors who see the downside of living a Fly-In-Fly-Out (FIFO) lifestyle, business operators who say their home towns are dying due to the mining industry and police who are left to clean up the alcohol and drug fuelled mess from workers blowing off steam. The biggest challenge of a shoot on this scale? Distance, time and getting people to talk on camera. Logistically, organising a film shoot for a crew that is flying from Malaysia to Perth in western Australia and then Karratha in the north-west of western Australia, with budgets and deadlines is exciting, fun and a challenge. Accommodation, hire cars, flights, places to eat, filming permissions and scheduling interviews, your world becomes one mission and one only. Get what the film crew needs so that the story is done. Karratha in the north of the state is a 22-hour drive by car or a two-hour flight on one of two commercial carriers that fly every hour to the isolated desert town. After checking in with 181 kilogrammes of camera equipment or 13 cases of luggage and arriving in Karratha, we unpack and our long days begin. The strain of putting together a half-hour documentary in a foreign country and dealing with tight deadlines can put a great deal of pressure on any crew. People generally get tired, they snap and sometimes when you are confined to a small space for hours on end (i.e. a car that is loaded to the roof with camera equipment) the last thing you want to do is see the people you are working with. But Chan Tau Chou and Lee Ali approached the long stressful days with humour, grace, professionalism and the ability to sleep in the most unusual locations (on top of windy rocky outcrops). Filming in the north-west was a whirlwind of driving long distances, climbing rocky terrain, rising at 4am and falling into bed at midnight with back-to-back interviews in between. I am excited to see the final product of Australia's boomtown curse. I think it is a story that people need to hear about. Social Media links: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Instagram: https://instagram.com/aljazeera/?ref=... Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajenglish Website: http://www.aljazeera.com/ google+: https://plus.google.com/+aljazeera/posts
Views: 93251 Al Jazeera English
Jacques Erasmus, Head of South Africa Mining at KPMG speaks to the challanges facing the mining industry at the 2015 Mining Indaba. Read more on http://www.kpmg.com/Africa/en/IssuesAndInsights/Articles-Publications/2015-Mining-Indaba/Pages/default.aspx
Views: 220 KPMG South Africa
We caught up with Matt Tuohy, Amazon Web Services, Head, Worldwide Business Development, Mining & Resources at the 2018 International Mining and Resources Conference (IMARC). In this video, Matt discusses the appetite for mining companies to adopt technologies and shares some of the challenges they face when transforming their business. Matt also provides insights on how mining companies can uptake digital and get a fast ROI. IMARC returns to the Melbourne Convention & Exhibition Centre from 28 – 31 October 2019. For more information please visit http://imarcmelbourne.com/ About IMARC The International Mining and Resources Conference (IMARC) is where global mining leaders connect with technology, finance and the future. Now in its 6th year, it is Australia’s largest mining event bringing together over 6000 decision makers, mining leaders, policy makers, investors, commodity buyers, technical experts, innovators and educators from over 90 countries to hear from 350 thought leaders and meet 250 exhibitors over four days of learning, deal-making and unparalleled networking.
Ed O Keefe discusses with Rajiv Maher some of challenges facing mining companies in engaging with their local communities, the business case for getting it right and also on some future directions for community engagement for the mining sector in the emerging markets.
Views: 966 Cranfield School of Management
PwC's 2015 Mine report, subtitled "The gloves are off" found that the global mining industry’s fight for value and free cash flow has descended into a brawl, after 2014 saw the world’s 40 largest miners ramp up production, slash capital spending and rein in costs. In this short video, PwC's WA Mining Partners discuss the issues raised in the Mine report in an Australian context including the deals environment, tax transparency and the outlook for our local industry. Full report: bit.ly/GlobalMine2015
Views: 338 PwC Australia
Presented by Ken Brinsden to The AusIMM Perth Branch on 9 May 2011. Full video available from: http://www.ausimm.com.au/publications/publication.aspx?ID=12693
Views: 108 AusIMM
We caught up with Simon Mitchell, Managing Director at Southern Gold Limited (ASX:SAU), at the 11th annual Mines and Money Asia in Hong Kong. In this video, Simon talks about Korea as a mining jurisdiction, his macro view of the Gold market, today’s mining landscape and how Southern Gold Limited plans to take advantage. Mines and Money Asia returns to the Hong Kong Convention & Exhibition Centre from 2-4 April 2019. For more information please visit http://asia.minesandmoney.com
Views: 13 Mines and Money
Some of the leading players in global mining have gathered in Western Australia to consider the challenges facing their industry, including how world events might affect prices. High on the agenda are the recent missile tests in North Korea and the political unrest in Venezuela. Al Jazeera's Andrew Thomas reports from Kalgoorlie, Australia. - Subscribe to our channel: http://aje.io/AJSubscribe - Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AJEnglish - Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera - Check our website: http://www.aljazeera.com/
Views: 2875 Al Jazeera English
Dig the changing face of Australian mining as women make inroads: http://www.abc.net.au/news/2018-05-22/dig-the-changing-face-of-mining-as-women-make-inroads/9786020. Thanks for watching, subscribe for more videos: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPLbW-HoiBuA8yepLypwA6g?sub_confirmation=1 Women in mining: Dig the changing face of Australia's mining industry ABC Upper Hunter By Cecilia Connell and David Claughton A global miner is continuing to front up to gender equality at its Hunter Valley coalface with a fifth generation of graduates making inroads for a diverse workforce.In 2016, BHP set an aspirational goal to achieve gender equality across its worldwide operations by 2025.Its NSW energy coal asset president James Palmer said significant progress is beginning to be made."In the 18-month period since that target, we've achieved more than we'd achieved in the previous decade."The teams are achieving more, and I think they're happier doing it."Representation poor, but pay reaching parityChange is sweeping the industry, with an increasing number of women donning hi-vis and hard-hats to operate at all levels of the business.It is part of a wider push to attract more women to the mining workforce across all roles and management levels.But the statistics still reveal that mining is the most male-dominated industry in Australia, with women comprising just 16.1 per cent of all employees.According to the Federal Government's Workplace Gender Equality Agency (WGEA), traditionally masculine roles have remained that way. Women in a tradesman's world A series about women in occupations that have been traditionally male dominated. Across the sector, women comprise only 4.5 per cent of technicians, 11.1 per cent of machinery operators and drivers, and 13 per cent of labourers.The figures are slightly better higher up the ranks, with women making up 14.8 per cent of key management personnel and 16.3 per cent of all managers.But it is a steep climb to the very top, with less than three per cent of chief executive officers in mining being female.On the remuneration front, the gender pay gap in mining is around seven per cent lower than any other Australian industry.WGEA's Jackie Woods said that trend is reflected at the management level with a pay gap of 7.4 per cent, compared to the national average of 27.2 per cent.Diversity at the coalfaceA program at the Mount Arthur Coal mine near Muswellbrook, now with its fifth generation of graduates, supports people from diverse backgrounds entering the industry.Mitch Parton, who oversaw the initiative's inception, said it was "designed to remove some of the old barriers"."Whether it be younger women who just weren't aware of what the mining industry entailed, weren't sure if they'd be able get into it, or people who have been out of work for a while," he said. "Internally, our reviews have shown that our most diverse operations outperform those that are less diverse."Mr Palmer also said there was a strong business case for boosting gender equality.Support along the wayCat Simmons has been in the mining industry for eight years, working her way up from a truck operator to an analysis and improvement specialist."I've always wanted to work in an industry that would challenge me while accept #changing, #face, #Australian, #mining, #women, #make, #inroads #mining, #women, #genderdiversity, #genderequality, #mountarthur, #coal, #paygap
Views: 33 Tran Nam
Mining, Metals, and Minerals The need for a highly effective mine is ever more present today, especially given the volatile and changing market conditions. To be successful, mining operators must have a global plan to achieve the best results across the entire business value chain. They must ensure operations are managed in a safe and secure environment, maximizing operation efficiency and increasing value by unifying and optimizing the supply chain, while cultivating and maintaining a standard of being a socially responsible organization.
Views: 165 Schneider Electric Software
Explore http://wasm.curtin.edu.au Curtin WA School of Mines Alumnae, Sabina Shugg has received a Member of the Order of Australia for her services to the mining industry including providing mentoring to women.
Views: 1753 Curtin University
This episode was broadcast on Monday, 20 May 2019. Panellists: Jim Chalmers, Shadow Minister for Finance; Christopher Pyne, Former Liberal MP; Alice Workman, Political reporter, The Australian; Ming Long, Business leader; and Alan Jones, Radio Broadcaster. Our panellists discussed the wash up of the 2019 Australian Federal Election. For more from Q&A, click here: http://www.abc.net.au/qanda Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/QandA Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/abcqanda/ Subscribe to us on YouTube: https://ab.co/2E3pCZ9 Q&A is a television discussion program that focuses mostly on politics but ranges across all of the big issues that set Australians thinking, talking and debating. It is driven by interaction: Q&A provides a rare opportunity for Australian citizens to directly question and hold to account politicians and key opinion leaders in a national public forum and Q&A is broadcast live so that not only the studio audience but also the wider audience can get involved. We aim to create a discussion that is constructive, that reflects a diverse range of views and that provides a safe environment where people can respectfully discuss their differences. It’s impossible to represent every view on a single panel or in one audience but we’re committed to giving participants a fair go. In order to be as inclusive and diverse as possible, the program is presented from a range of locations around the country and all Australians are encouraged to get involved through social media as well as by joining the audience. This is an official Australian Broadcasting Corporation YouTube channel.
Views: 26607 abcqanda
In this CreditMatters TV segment, Standard & Poor's Associate Director May Zhong gives an overview of our outlook for credit quality in Asia-Pacific's metals and mining sector. Topics include our expectations for China, the commodities best-positioned to handle a decline in demand, and key issues influencing the region's metals and mining industry.
Views: 51 S&P Global Ratings
Topics Covered: • Where are we in the economic cycle? Predictions for growth in 2011 • Working with China to drive growth in the industry • Key risk factors facing the industry and strategies to overcome them • Engaging with local communities to build a sustainable future for the mining industry PRESENTED AT MINES AND MONEY HONG KONG 2011 - WWW.MINESANDMONEY.COM
Views: 1152 Mines and Money
The Australian Mining Industry - it's been the backbone of the Australian economy for the better part of the past 100 years. The highs and the lows, the successes and the failures, have brought about a varied mix of outcomes for Australian families. In financial planning speak, the Australian mining industry has presented a unique set of financial challenges - yes, much of the fruit of our labour has been $weet, however, the volatility of the industry has meant that in many instances, financial certainty can be very difficult to find. No one knows it better than Helen Baker, Financial Planner and Director of On Your Own Two Feet based in Brisbane. In this first of a 5 part series, we look at facets of financial planning and how they are relevant to people working in the mining industry. #mining #financialplanning #investing #helenbaker #onyourowntwofeet
lot of creatives with with international background or experience find it hard to break into the job market in Australia. Vanessa and Houmi discuss some of these issues.
Views: 17 Creative Recruiters
20-21 September 2017 http://www.acser.unsw.edu.au/oemf2017 Tim Pelech UNSW Sydney Learnings from the Australian Mining Industry applied to the preparation of In-Situ Resource Utilisation systems for Mars The operational and planning techniques used on Australian mine sites have been developed over decades through the process of continuous improvement to overcome challenges, maximise value creation and minimise risks. The first In-Situ Resource Utilisation project on Mars is likely to exhibit unexpected challenges similar to those at any terrestrial mine. To be ready for these issues, more experience in the use of Mars ISRU systems is needed. Learnings from the mining industry can provide a foundation to develop ISRU systems and enhance value creation for a human mission to Mars. Some examples of industry learnings that can be applied include; mine capital development as a value driver, grade control procedures, ore fragmentation and processing cooperation and the operational use of gravity for excavation. With these learnings and others as a base, an ISRU system can be developed and prepared for the Martian mining environment. Timothy M Pelech graduated from the University of New South Wales in 2013 with First Class honours in Mine Engineering. He has industry experience in open pit and underground mine planning, drill and blast engineering, geotechnical monitoring, resource geology and several operational roles. His research interest areas include; In-Situ Resource utilisation for space exploration, Off-Earth resource extraction and processing systems, novel mining systems and mine optimisation.
Views: 39 ACSER UNSW
The mining sector faces several challenges, including lower commodity prices and weak demand. In August, growth in mining production braked to 3.8 percent from a revised 5.6 percent in July. Mines are recovering from a five month platinum sector strike. This means that any gains made in the sector are coming from a low base. For more News visit: http://www.sabc.co.za/news Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SABCNewsOnline?lang=en Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SABCNewsOnline
Views: 27 SABC Digital News
Ken Kroeger, chief executive of Seeing Machines (LON:SEE), explains how the eye-tracking specialist has negotiated the downturn in the mining industry, where most of its business comes from. Kroeger talks about the ‘fluid pipeline’ of projects it is exploring with Korean technology giant Samsung. ‘It’s really early stages but I think we move a little bit closer month by month,’ says Kroeger. ‘The capability to enter a mass market on the consumer electronics side is still a number of years away, but there is a lot of work to be done on other types of technologies with them that will happen more quickly.’
Views: 529 Proactive Investors Stocktube
Take this course for free on edx.org: https://www.edx.org/course/future-mining-uqx-miningx Building scenarios to explore the possible futures for the mining sector in 2040. About this course: What will the mining and minerals sector look like in 2040? This course aims to explore the risks, challenges and opportunities facing the mining industry over the next few decades. You will learn about scenario planning and how to use this approach as a strategic tool to consider a range of possible futures for the minerals sector, against the backdrop of uncertain future environments. You will also explore the current significant challenges for the sector as well as the impact of rapidly changing technologies, and how these combine with changing societal expectations and global trends in several possible futures. This interactive course incorporates videos, expert insights, simulations, discussions and scenarios to deepen your current understanding of the sector, and to encourage you to develop your own ideas about possible future directions. What you'll learn: The role of minerals in society and their contribution to sustainable development. The current issues and challenges confronting the sector. Emerging technologies and their impact across the value chain. The contribution of mining to the concept of the circular economy. New frameworks and policies for resource developments in the 21st century.
Views: 1311 edX
[PUBLIC LECTURE 2013] ANCLAS Conference 2013 - Latin America and the Resources Boom For more than a decade, many Latin American countries have benefited from the booming prices of oil, gas and minerals. Extractive industries - for good or ill - have had a profound impact on politics, society and environment in the region. This conference evaluates the resources boom in Latin America, its potential and its problems. http://politicsir.cass.anu.edu.au/centres/australian-national-centre-for-latin-american-studies/events/shifting-sands-2013
Ian Murray talks to Peter Klinger about the challenges faced by the Australian gold sector.
Views: 5 Gold Road
Glenn Nolan, incoming President of the Prospectors and Developers Association of Canada (PDAC), discusses what PDAC's continued mission will be under his leadership, and how he envisions it taking shape as they strive for their goal of increased synergy between mining company and community. Previous Director of Aborigonal Affairs for Noront, Nolan has much experience in regulation and social outreaches issues, fitting skills for taking helm of the PDAC during a time in which social and regulation issues are at the forefront of the mining industry. From the PDAC 2012 in Toronto, Daniela Cambone reports for Kitco News. Mar. 14, 2012. For full coverage of the PDAC 2012 in Toronto, visit http://bit.ly/pdac --- Agree? Disagree? Join the conversation @ The Kitco Forums and be part of the premier online community for precious metals investors: http://kitcomm.com -- Or join the conversation on social media: @KitcoNewsNOW on Twitter: http://twitter.com/kitconews --- Kitco News on Facebook: http://facebook.com/kitconews
Views: 244 Kitco NEWS
Australian mining executives Les Davis (Managing Director, Silver Lake Resources) and Derek Fisher (Moly Mines) lay out the challenges with Australia's new mining law, set to come into effect in summer 2012. Fisher also predicts Australian PM Julia Gillard won't be in office by the summer while Davis describes Australia's continuing strength in tapping mining opportunities worldwide. Interview shot at Cambridge House International's Vancouver Resource Investment Conference 2012 (http://cambridgehouse.com/).
Views: 690 Cambridge House International Inc.
CBA Chief Economist Michael Blythe discusses some of the risks and issues in the year ahead for the Australian economy, including the outlook for the Australian dollar, interest rates and commodity prices.
Views: 3976 CommSecTV
Maritime Union Of Australia MUA Young Maritime Workers articulate the most important issues facing them and the Australian maritime industry. In addition, the challenges facing MUA delegates organising in the workplace. "MUA Youth Members Speak" was screened at the Maritime Union of Australia National Conference 2012. Produced by Fabio Cavadini, Mandy King & Jamie McMechan Maritime Union of Australia - Film Unit. Australian Manufacturing Workers Union (AMWU) http://www.amwu.asn.au/ Australian Services Union (ASU) http://www.asu.asn.au/ Australian Workers Union (AWU) http://www.awu.net.au/ Construction Forestry Mining & Energy Union (CFMEU) http://www.cfmeu.asn.au/ Electrical Trades Union (ETU) http://www.etunational.asn.au/ Maritime Union Of Australia (MUA) http://www.mua.org.au/ Public Service Association of NSW (PSA) http://www.psa.labor.net.au/ Unions NSW (Unions NSW) http://www.unionsnsw.org.au/ Australian Council Of Trade Union (ACTU) http://www.actu.org.au/ International Transport Workers' Federation (ITF) http://www.itfglobal.org/ International Trade Union Confederation (ITUC) http://www.ituc-csi.org/
Views: 939 Maritime Union of Australia
CBA Chief Economist Michael Blythe discusses some of the risks and issues in the year ahead for the Australian economy. Part 2 of this 5 part series focuses on the outlook for commodity prices.
Views: 156 CommSecTV
Mining magnate Clive Palmer has accused the Australian Greens Party and Queensland environmental campaigners of "Treason" in conspiring with US powers to destroy the nation's coal industry. Clive Palmer told the Australian people the 'Truth' that there definately is collusion between the United States' Central Intelligence Agency and the environmental lobby. Clive Palmer Quotes: "This is funded by the CIA," he said. "You only have to go back and read ... the report to the US Congress that sets up the Rockefeller Foundation as a conduit of CIA funding." "You only have to look at the secret budget which was passed by Congress last year - bigger than our whole national economy - with the CIA to ensure that." "You only have to read the reports to US Congress where the CIA reported to the president that their role was to ensure the US competitive advantage - that's how you know it's funded by the CIA."
Views: 2978 mitchindian8
With their custom made ambulances Clarkson, Hammond and May are all given the task of completing a medical procedure whilst The Stig drives them round the test track. Who will come out with the biggest casualty? From Top Gear, Series 22 Episode 3. Subscribe for more awesome Top Gear videos: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=Topgear Top Gear YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/topgear TopGear.com website: http://www.topgear.com Top Gear Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/topgear Top Gear Twitter: http://twitter.com/BBC_topgear This is a channel from BBC Studios, who help fund new BBC programmes.
Views: 3873724 Top Gear
CBA Chief Economist Michael Blythe discusses some of the risks and issues in the year ahead for the Australian economy. Part 5 of this 5 part series focuses on deflation and the risks in Australia.
Views: 135 CommSecTV
Vision 2020 The Perth Series -- Mining and Global Industry Outlook Wednesday, 5 September 2012 More than 30 of Perth's finest CEOs, senior managers, industry leaders and entrepreneurs gathered for an exclusive evening of insightful talks and useful networking. The two speakers, Dr Chris Hinde, worldwide editorial director for IntierraRMG, and Julian Wright, Director at MyIndices, presented about the Australian mining industry and its prospects and challenges. All the participants enjoyed a very fruitful time networking and developing important business contacts among themselves and it also enabled them to achieve influential exposure to partners representing key media, government and business sectors. www.ausinnovation.org
Views: 31 AustralianInnovation
http://financial-planning.empowerwealth.com.au/ With the Reserve Bank of Australia cutting interest rate, you might be wondering what is going to happen to the sectors in the Australian Market. Michael Savy, our senior financial planner discuss this with bank and cover areas such as the health care, retail, telecommunication etc. Most importantly, they also discussed about the Australia mining sector and how the oil market had affected it. Book a free one hour appointment with our Financial Planner: http://financial-planning.empowerwealth.com.au/2015-share-market-equities-outlook-part-3-mining-sector/
Views: 307 Empower Wealth Advisory
Can local coal country make a comeback despite numerous challenges?
Views: 89 WKBN27
Imagining the future of the vast trucking industry that will become autonomous in the coming years. Subscribe for our newest TDC original mini-documentary: http://bit.ly/2pu8oNz Video by Bryce Plank and Robin West. More information on this topic: The future of trucking: http://tcrn.ch/2f1cx2Z http://bit.ly/2pyRU2K Tesla's electric truck: http://bit.ly/2nKwlQi Platooning: http://bit.ly/2eg8UKi Truckers discuss the future of trucking: http://bit.ly/2oG2MM9 Script: The semi-truck. Our modern lives are completely dependent on them. Look around you. Every object you see probably traveled on at least one big rig. Here in America, truckers make up 2% of the workforce. But with multiple game-changing technologies converging simultaneously — and the relentlessness of the hyper-competitive global marketplace — the industry will be revolutionized within the next two decades. This is an examination of the future of trucking. Before we get into the technology that will turn it all upside-down, we must first understand the way this extremely fragmented industry works now. To the numbers! There are about 3 million drivers for 2.5 million trucks in the US. Those trucks are owned by 532,000 carrier companies, but 90% of these fleets have fewer than six trucks—and half of all carriers are single individuals who own and operate their own rig. Then you have the middlemen, the freight brokers. These 13,000 companies play matchmaker between the manufacturers and wholesalers (who are trying to get their goods to market) and the retailers (who make the final sale to the consumer). Because this industry is so splintered, there aren’t universal software systems tying it all together. In fact, 67% of shippers don’t use software at all and rely solely on paper records—in 2017! This creates tremendous inefficiency. When every piece of information has to be communicated through human interactions, drivers are frequently forced to wait hours to book or pick-up a load. And sometimes they just don’t, an estimated 20% of trucks on the road are empty. To solve these problems, investors are spending hundreds of millions of dollars on startups competing to develop the silver bullet, a software layer that can be used by every segment of the industry. Another area ripe for modernization is how trucks are powered. Today, medium and heavy duty trucks account for 6% of the greenhouse gas emissions produced in America. To their credit, companies like Walmart are looking to transition to fleets powered by cleaner natural gas, the bridge fuel America has embraced to transition to renewables. That’s where Tesla comes in. Elon Musk, CEO of the electric car manufacturer, plans to unveil an electric-powered semi-truck in the next six months. Battery range will be the biggest obstacle to the widespread adoption of electric trucks as Tesla’s pack will probably only have a 200-300 mile range. The other challenge will be having enough charging stations — and enough power available at each station — to support fleets of Tesla trucks. The Nikola One attempts to overcome these limitations. This gorgeous, hydrogen fuel cell truck will have a range up to 1,200 miles. The young company plans to begin leasing their trucks by 2020 for about $6,000 a month — including the cost of fuel — but it will first need to build a network of about 400 charging stations throughout the country. Cutting the emissions of semi-trucks is great for the environment, but the real cost-saving opportunity lies in cutting out the drivers. It’s been more than a year now since six convoys of semi-autonomous “smart” trucks arrived at the Netherlands port city of Rotterdam after leaving factories from as far away as Sweden and Southern Germany. That experiment relied on a system called platooning, a semi-autonomous feature allowing trucks to find each other, link up, and draft to cut down on wind drag, saving energy—just like in NASCAR or the Tour de France. And in October, a self-driving truck completed the first commercial shipment by an autonomous vehicle, delivering a load of Budweiser more than 120 miles across Colorado. A human got the truck on the highway and engaged the autonomous system, then climbed out of the driver’s seat. That truck was made by Otto motors, which was recently acquired by Uber. And dozens of massive, 240-ton trucks are already being used in Australian mines. So that’s the near-future we’ll see in the next 10 years: fleets of driverless trucks. Some will be designed to be autonomous, while others will have the system installed later. Many will be electric, and nearly all will be connected to efficient networks that are not slowed down by frequent human input.
Views: 1172788 The Daily Conversation
Challenges of Artisanal Small-Scale Mining sector in the Gambia and the involvement of the Geological Survey of Gambia by Assistant Director Mr. Alieu Jawo.
Views: 29 PanAfGeo Project
The challenges facing the Australian economy in 2015 – Part 1
Views: 245 CommSecTV
It’s been a miserable few weeks for Malcolm Turnbull’s government, stalled by myriad cock-ups and controversies. But the greatest challenge it faces continues to be Australia’s crisis over energy supply and cost. Who hasn’t been shocked by a recent electricity or gas bill? And who isn’t infuriated that power prices have risen so sharply? In a country as abundant with resources as ours it defies logic that there are now some Australians who can’t even pay for the electricity or gas to cook a simple meal. While federal – and state – politicians scramble to act, Elon Musk, the American billionaire with the brilliant mind, says he wants to help. In an exclusive interview with Liz Hayes, Musk says Australia’s energy emergency is easily fixable, and his construction of the world’s largest lithium ion battery at Jamestown in South Australia is proof. Reporter: Liz Hayes Producer: Grace Tobin
Views: 1621757 60 Minutes Australia
DAY2 1030 Main Stage Fireside Chat - Re-thinking The Way We Operate, Develop, Plan and Close Current and Future Mines Moderator: Kate Hobbs, Managing Director, Hobbs Group Pty Ltd Deirdra Tindale, Lead Corporate Affairs (NSW), BHP Bruce Harvey, Adjunct Professor, Sustainable Minerals Institute, University of Queensland Kristen Burgess, Plant Metallurgist, Evolution Mining In years to come, it is likely that social expectations around risk management and safety will result in workers not being located at the coal face. How as an Industry can we plan for a future mine where the role of workers is so dramatically different? - What impact are we seeing and will continue to see from movements such as #MeToo and Time’s Up? - Will the outcomes of the Banking Royal Commission result in a shift in how the mining industry looks at company versus stakeholder impacts? - How else will social pressure influence the way our industry operates? - How as an Industry are we coping with current social and environmental pressures to better operations? - How do you think about and manage multi-generational mines in light of these pressures? - How is Social Media driving higher expectations and increased criticism of mining operations? - What role will emerging technology plan in enabling companies to manage, react and plan for these challenges?
CBA Chief Economist Michael Blythe discusses some of the risks and issues in the year ahead for the Australian economy. Part 1 of this 5 part series focuses on the outlook for economic growth. Part 2 - The outlook for commodity prices: http://youtu.be/yvFazfQ98BQ Part 3 - The construction industry and growth headwinds threatening our labour market: http://youtu.be/8HDFFYetVCk Part 4 - Geopolitical concerns and the outlook for US economic growth: http://youtu.be/3f7iM0EVql8 Part 5 - Deflation and the risks in Australia: http://youtu.be/KxzvthGuIcQ
Views: 1029 CommSecTV
Hank gives the run down on the top five ways humans are negatively impacting the environment and having detrimental effects on the valuable ecosystem services which a healthy biosphere provides. Like Crash Course? http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Follow Crash Course! http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse T*mbl Crash Course: http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Table of Contents Ecosystem Services 00:51 The Importance of Biodiversity 04:07 Deforestation 06:42 Desertification 06:49 Global Warming 07:59 Invasive Species 08:51 Overharvesting 09:20 Crash Course/SciShow videos referenced in this episode: Hydrologic and Carbon Cycles: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2D7hZpIYlCA Nitrogen and Phosphorus Cycles: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=leHy-Y_8nRs Ecological Succession: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jZKIHe2LDP8 Climate Change: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M2Jxs7lR8ZI Invasive Species: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eDOwTXobJ3k Food Shortage: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bPLJP84xL9A References and image licenses for this episode can be found in the Google document here: http://dft.ba/-3n5P Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 1282480 CrashCourse
Research into a new export industry to deliver cheap, clean energy for Australia and the region has received $10 million in funding as part of The Australian National University’s Grand Challenges program. The Grand Challenge Scheme invests in transformative research to make the impossible possible. In its second year, the scheme seeks to bring new perspectives to the most pressing challenges facing society. The Zero-Carbon for Energy for the Asia-Pacific project will catalyse the development of a major renewable energy export industry from the ground up: building the infrastructure, exploring the trade relationships, developing the policy frameworks to get Australia’s abundant renewable energy resources cheaply and reliably to our Asia-Pacific neighbours. It will be developed under two key themes, by exporting Australian renewable electricity, and the creation of renewable electricity capability in the Asia-Pacific and by the development of zero-carbon embedded energy products made using Australian renewable energy.
Views: 1067 ANU TV
PwC's Australian Mining Leader, Chris Dodd, discusses the outcomes for the mining industry following the release of the 16-17 Australian Federal Budget. Visit www.pwc.com.au/federalbudget to explore our full Federal Budget analysis and what it means for business and the economy.
Views: 142 PwC Australia
http://www.roberthalf.com.au Michael Pascoe, one of Australia's most renowned and respected finance and economics commentators, recently shed light on what lies ahead for the country at Robert Half's Business Breakfast. Michael spoke to over 200 business leaders in Sydney discussing: *Changing nature of the Australian economy *Impact of the Federal Budget and taxation reform *Challenges for both businesses and consumers Michael Pascoe has four decades in newspaper, broadcast and on-line journalism, covering an array of economic, business and finance issues. He is regularly seen on Channel 7's Sunrise and news programmes, and is also the Contributing Editor for the Sydney Morning Herald and The Age business pages online.
Views: 1702 Robert Half Australia & New Zealand