Sunday's blast involved a container of scrap metal that exploded in the outdoor yard of a metal-molding plant.
Magnesium Mining News
The Manchester-based company had agreed to acquire Neo for $612 million in cash and stock.
The government has introduced new regulations to ban asbestos and products containing asbestos, but they don't apply to residues left from mining the carcinogenic material.
Collapse of $750m mining deal sparks criticism that Canada needs heavier-handed approach to regulating venture market.
The deal for a magnesium deposit in British Columbia ranks No. 4 by transaction value among the year’s biggest mining-asset sales globally.
Investors in a Calgary-based junior will no doubt be clinking wine glasses and giving some extra thanks this Canadian Thanksgiving weekend.
Whether we’re discussing the ancient merchants that traversed the legendary Silk Road, or the transfer of goods across modern border lines, trade has always been about building close relationships.
The Critical Investor takes a close look at MGX Minerals, a Canada-listed company with portfolios of magnesium, lithium and silicon projects in British Columbia and Alberta.
Some of the mines on this list get less than 100 mm of precipitation per year.
US lab working on new method to extract magnesium from seawater.
Crude titanium output in Russia in January-November 2012 increased by 23.7% YoY, the federal statistics agency has reported.
According to Russia's federal statistics agency, the country's output of raw titanium rose by 31.8% during the first eight months of 2012.
Edward Lee, President of Molycor Gold Corp. (TSX VENTURE:MOR)(PINKSHEETS:MLYFF)(FRANKFURT:M1V) ("Molycor" or the "Company") is pleased to announce the receipt of a research report, issued by Fundamental Research Corp. The Fundamental Research Report is entitled "Positive PEA on Tami Mosi Magnesium Project" and dated January 19, 2012.
Latrobe Magnesium Limited has completed its Pre-Feasibility Study of a plant to produce 10,000 tonnes of magnesium per annum from the brown coal fly ash at the Latrobe Valley's Hazelwood power station.
China said on Wednesday that it would appeal against a World Trade Organisation ruling that it illegally restricted exports of certain rare and speciality metals and minerals including bauxite, coking coal, fluorspar, magnesium, manganese, silicon metal, silicon carbide, yellow phosphorus and zinc. The United States, European Union and Mexico argued that the minerals are key inputs for numerous industries and any cut in supplies could lead to sharp spikes in world prices. The complainants fear a similar situation to rare earths where the price of certain elements have tripled thanks to export cuts and China's virtual monopoly on production.