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What's the impact of mining on Indigenous communities?

May 19, 2021Historically, the mining industry employed very few Indigenous workers. Figures show that in the early 1990s the number was measured “in the hundreds”. By 2011, thanks to many Indigenous Land Use Agreements between the mining industry and Indigenous communities, that figure leapt to about the current level.

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Old Habits Die Hard: Indigenous Land Rights and Mining

Mar 01, 2001Indigenous Peoples and Mining The relationship between indigenous peoples and mining is defined by struggles over access to land. The interests of resource industries, of course, lie in securing unfettered (as far as possible) access to land and guaranteeing that access over the longer term.

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GOOD PRACTICE GUIDE INDIGENOUS PEOPLES AND MINING

The mining and metals industry engages in the extraction and processing of mineral resources when the size and quality of a mineral deposit provide for an economically feasible project. The extracted minerals are then refined into materials used for the production of a variety of goods for the global market.

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Mining Industry in South America Threatens Indigenous

Mining Industry in South America Threatens Indigenous Communities The expansion of mining operations in the Andean Region of South America are threatening the very existence of several indigenous communities in Peru, Columbia and Bolivia.

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Working with Indigenous Communities

The mining industry is in a strong position to positively influence the development, resilience and sustainability of many remote Indigenous communities, but for its assistance to be successful some important benefits must flow from the assistance, including: • im proved community infrastructure efficient education and employment strategies

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A Case Study on Indigenous People, Extractive

mining has been a major concern for Papua New Guineans. This is particularly true among the “mine-affected communities”. The state owns all minerals at six feet or more below the earth, as laid down in Section five of the 1992 Mining Act. Therefore if local indigenous people

Contact

Indigenous Peoples and Mining Encounters: Strategies and

By and large, encounters between indigenous peoples and the mining industry result in loss of sovereignty for traditional landholders and multidimensional creation of new forms of poverty imposed upon already poor people. This new poverty is created by a failure to avoid

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Mining industry perspectives on indigenous rights

Jan 01, 2019in this context, sámi communities and organisations have lobbied both the government and individual mining companies to respect indigenous rights, evidenced in appeals to the un, direct protest, and investor campaigns, amongst other activities. 23 this also forms part of a broader social movement in sweden where environmental and social critiques

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GENDER AND THE EXTRACTIVE INDUSTRIES:

The South African gold mining industry is facing a series of massive class action lawsuits from many thousands of current and former mine workers with silicosis.1 Silicosis is a degenerative and often deadly disease of the lungs caused by breathing silica dust. The class members believe that the gold mining companies failed

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MiningIndigenous Rights: the emergence of a global

Mar 01, 2001Mining activity often poses a tough and divisive dilemma for indigenous people and their communities. On the one hand, mining activity and its associated social and environmental impacts pose a threat to indigenous ways of life and livelihoods and to important cultural and spiritual sites.

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GOOD PRACTICE GUIDE INDIGENOUS PEOPLES AND MINING

an ICMM Position Statement on Mining and Indigenous Peoplesin 2008. That position statement was approved by ICMM’s Council of CEOs in 2008, and signalled a desire for more constructive relationships between the mining and metals industry and Indigenous Peoples based on respect, meaningful engagement and mutual benefit.

Contact

Indigenous Peoples and Mining Encounters: Strategies and

By and large, encounters between indigenous peoples and the mining industry result in loss of sovereignty for traditional landholders and multidimensional creation of new forms of poverty imposed upon already poor people. This new poverty is created by a failure to avoid

Contact

Old Habits Die Hard: Indigenous Land Rights and Mining in

Indigenous Peoples and Mining. The relationship between indigenous peoples and mining is defined by struggles over access to land. The interests of resource industries, of course, lie in securing unfettered (as far as possible) access to land and guaranteeing that access over the longer term. This has sometimes meant quite heated campaigns

Contact

Mining and Indigenous Peoples Issues Review

Mar 28, 20066 Mining and Indigenous Peoples Issues Review Introduction This review provides a brief overview of Indigenous peoples issues faced by the mining industry as it seeks to gain access to land, carry out exploration and, if successful, develop and manage a mining operation. It aims to provide guidance on

Contact

MiningIndigenous Rights: the emergence of a global

MiningIndigenous Rights: the emergence of a global social movement. Anyone who has seen the massive 900-page book entitled The Gulliver File (1992) will undoubtedly concur that for better or for worse anti-mining activism is a global social movement. This book lists mining projects and their parent companies around the world in alphabetical

Contact

Indigenous Employment Futures in an Automated Mining

mine automation in the global mining industry and its effects on Indigenous peoples is urgently required. The greatest losses in Indigenous mining employment are likely to be experienced in countries where the greatest gains have been made. For instance, Indigenous jobs in Australia and Canada may be more at risk than in other locations.

Contact

Mining Industry in South America Threatens Indigenous

The expansion of mining operations in the Andean Region of South America are threatening the very existence of several indigenous communities in Peru, Columbia and Bolivia. The Indian Law Resource Center is helping indigenous leaders from these communities raise international awareness about the devastating impacts on indigenous peoples caused

Contact

Working with Indigenous Communities

As more is learned about how industry interacts with remote Indigenous communities, current practices will continue to change and progress in concert with the mining industry’s developing philosophies of continuous improvement and zero harm. Although the topics in this handbook are assessed in the context of the Australian mining industry, the

Contact

Indigenous Participation in Mining Information Products

Indigenous Participation in Mining Information Products. Learn more and read our information products on Indigenous participation in exploration and mining, and view our tools for capacity-building and sound decision-making. Aboriginal Participation in Mining (1.05 MB) an information bulletin focusing on common issues related to Aboriginal

Contact

Indigenous Affairs The Mining Association of Canada

The mining industry is committed to building strong, progressive relationships with First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples across Canada through engagement, collaboration and the development of mutually-beneficial partnerships. This is exemplified by the industry’s track record of early and ongoing engagement, its commitment to continuous improvement of environmental and social

Contact

Mining industry perspectives on indigenous rights

Jan 01, 2019We focus on the attitudes and perspectives of mining companies because corporations have an important role in constituting both the discursive space and the practice of recognition itself: what mining companies and the mining industry thinks about indigenous rights matter, simply because they are a powerful actor in constituting public debate

Contact

GENDER AND THE EXTRACTIVE INDUSTRIES: PUTTING

The South African gold mining industry is facing a series of massive class action lawsuits from many thousands of current and former mine workers with silicosis.1 Silicosis is a degenerative and often deadly disease of the lungs caused by breathing silica dust. The class members believe that the gold mining companies failed

Contact

Indigenous Engagement NSW Mining

Indigenous Engagement; We respect the history of our land and Indigenous Australians, the traditional custodians of the land in NSW. It is our responsibility to properly manage Indigenous cultural heritage matters in areas where there is exploration or mining and our industry takes that responsibility very seriously.

Contact

A Case Study on Indigenous People, Extractive Industries

mining has been a major concern for Papua New Guineans. This is particularly true among the “mine-affected communities”. The state owns all minerals at six feet or more below the earth, as laid down in Section five of the 1992 Mining Act. Therefore if local indigenous people

Contact

GOOD PRACTICE GUIDE INDIGENOUS PEOPLES AND MINING

an ICMM Position Statement on Mining and Indigenous Peoplesin 2008. That position statement was approved by ICMM’s Council of CEOs in 2008, and signalled a desire for more constructive relationships between the mining and metals industry and Indigenous Peoples based on respect, meaningful engagement and mutual benefit.

Contact

Indigenous Peoples and Mining Encounters: Strategies and

By and large, encounters between indigenous peoples and the mining industry result in loss of sovereignty for traditional landholders and multidimensional creation of new forms of poverty imposed upon already poor people. This new poverty is created by a failure to avoid

Contact

Old Habits Die Hard: Indigenous Land Rights and Mining in

Indigenous Peoples and Mining. The relationship between indigenous peoples and mining is defined by struggles over access to land. The interests of resource industries, of course, lie in securing unfettered (as far as possible) access to land and guaranteeing that access over the longer term. This has sometimes meant quite heated campaigns

Contact

Mining and Indigenous Peoples Issues Review

Mar 28, 20066 Mining and Indigenous Peoples Issues Review Introduction This review provides a brief overview of Indigenous peoples issues faced by the mining industry as it seeks to gain access to land, carry out exploration and, if successful, develop and manage a mining operation. It aims to provide guidance on

Contact

MiningIndigenous Rights: the emergence of a global

MiningIndigenous Rights: the emergence of a global social movement. Anyone who has seen the massive 900-page book entitled The Gulliver File (1992) will undoubtedly concur that for better or for worse anti-mining activism is a global social movement. This book lists mining projects and their parent companies around the world in alphabetical

Contact

Indigenous Employment Futures in an Automated Mining

mine automation in the global mining industry and its effects on Indigenous peoples is urgently required. The greatest losses in Indigenous mining employment are likely to be experienced in countries where the greatest gains have been made. For instance, Indigenous jobs in Australia and Canada may be more at risk than in other locations.

Contact

Mining Industry in South America Threatens Indigenous

The expansion of mining operations in the Andean Region of South America are threatening the very existence of several indigenous communities in Peru, Columbia and Bolivia. The Indian Law Resource Center is helping indigenous leaders from these communities raise international awareness about the devastating impacts on indigenous peoples caused

Contact

Working with Indigenous Communities

As more is learned about how industry interacts with remote Indigenous communities, current practices will continue to change and progress in concert with the mining industry’s developing philosophies of continuous improvement and zero harm. Although the topics in this handbook are assessed in the context of the Australian mining industry, the

Contact

Indigenous Participation in Mining Information Products

Indigenous Participation in Mining Information Products. Learn more and read our information products on Indigenous participation in exploration and mining, and view our tools for capacity-building and sound decision-making. Aboriginal Participation in Mining (1.05 MB) an information bulletin focusing on common issues related to Aboriginal

Contact

Indigenous Affairs The Mining Association of Canada

The mining industry is committed to building strong, progressive relationships with First Nations, Inuit and Métis peoples across Canada through engagement, collaboration and the development of mutually-beneficial partnerships. This is exemplified by the industry’s track record of early and ongoing engagement, its commitment to continuous improvement of environmental and social

Contact

Mining industry perspectives on indigenous rights

Jan 01, 2019We focus on the attitudes and perspectives of mining companies because corporations have an important role in constituting both the discursive space and the practice of recognition itself: what mining companies and the mining industry thinks about indigenous rights matter, simply because they are a powerful actor in constituting public debate

Contact

GENDER AND THE EXTRACTIVE INDUSTRIES: PUTTING

The South African gold mining industry is facing a series of massive class action lawsuits from many thousands of current and former mine workers with silicosis.1 Silicosis is a degenerative and often deadly disease of the lungs caused by breathing silica dust. The class members believe that the gold mining companies failed

Contact

Indigenous Engagement NSW Mining

Indigenous Engagement; We respect the history of our land and Indigenous Australians, the traditional custodians of the land in NSW. It is our responsibility to properly manage Indigenous cultural heritage matters in areas where there is exploration or mining and our industry takes that responsibility very seriously.

Contact

A Case Study on Indigenous People, Extractive Industries

mining has been a major concern for Papua New Guineans. This is particularly true among the “mine-affected communities”. The state owns all minerals at six feet or more below the earth, as laid down in Section five of the 1992 Mining Act. Therefore if local indigenous people

Contact