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Coal News Digest
Thursday 18 January 2018
Home    Coal    Copper    Iron Ore    Nickel    Rare Earth    Oil Sands    Uranium    Zinc

Protesters met with authorities but no agreements were reached, so rallies are set to continue.

For the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, Rick Perry’s arguments were unfounded.

Former Grand Cache Coal mine to re-start out of bankruptcy; 4 West Mine in Pennsylvania will be shuttered.

The mining cycle turned two years ago – gains for the sector's largest companies have far outpaced stocks like Apple, Amazon, Google and Facebook since.

The state-owned company plans to open up 12 new mines.

A coal miner in West Virginia has died following an accident at a mine owned by Revelation Energy, LLC.

The city of Jerada has seen four days of massive protests.

Officials say the mine was dug with little regard for safety.

BHP said it would seek responses from the World Coal Association over policy differences before making a final decision on whether to quit in March 2018.

Iron ore price jumps 5.2%, coking coal rises to levels last seen during cyclone Debbie as Chinese mills restock.

Indian conglomerate cancels $2.6-billion contract with Downer Group.

Panel of investment banks and research houses forecast declines in copper, zinc, lead and palladium prices in 2018.

The Indian Captive Power Producers Association denounced that most of its member companies are getting half of the coal they need from state-owned Coal India.

The institution will stop all lending for oil and gas projects after 2019, with some exceptions.

AXA and three other French investment groups follow the World Bank's lead.

This rise happened due to a recovery in output in producer countries such as the United States, Russia and China and an accompanying rise in export activity.

“A lot of investors were really badly burned, ourselves included.”

Minerals Council of Australia’s pre-Budget submission warns that every year Budget repair is delayed puts Australia closer to the risk of an economic shock.

China's central government-owned enterprises will target coal capacity cuts of 12.65m tonnes in 2018, the official Xinhua news agency reported on Monday.

Unless disagreements at negotiations for wages and benefits are resolved by Jan. 19

Coal and iron ore dominated mining takeovers in 2017, Thomson Reuters data shows, with buyers favoring the heavily polluting devil they know over the uncertainties of a battery-powered future.

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