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SA’s mining industry still has the potential to creating jobs
 
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Despite the challenges it faces, the South African mining industry still has the potential to contribute to creating jobs and addressing socio-economic ills. That's the word from the conference on sustainable mining underway in Johannesburg. Speakers have called for policy clarity to attract investment and strengthen the beneficiation of minerals.
Views: 183 SABC Digital News
Fusion youth and community development South Africa
 
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Work in the local high school
South Africa seals mining jobs deal, proposes platinum plan
 
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Players in the mining industry have declared their commitment to saving jobs. But it's unclear if the declaration signed today can stop a wave of retrenments that threatens to crash down. And union AMCU was once again conspicuous by their absence at the signing ceremony. Up to 19 thousand jobs are at stake - which will worsen the plight of mining communities and is something that South Africa, with an unemployment rate above 25 percent, can ill afford. The Department of Minerals, the Chamber of Mines and Labour representatives all agreed to ten points or interventions. 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: 165 SABC Digital News
Youth Development in South Africa
 
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In the suburbs of Plettenberg in southern South Africa stands a small building known as the Komatsu DenRon Community Development Centre. Here some young people are acquiring the basic educational skills they need to find employment.
Views: 379 KOMATSUCSR
Empowering Women In Mining Communities
 
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Economic and social conditions contribute greatly to the lack of educational opportunities suffered by the women in Bolivian mining communities as the inequality in education and literacy between urban and rural residents is vast. Bolivia ranks 108th out of 186 in the Human Development Index and 97th out of 186 on the Gender Inequality Index. Bolivia has suffered economically from its landlocked position and political and social instability which have impeded its prospects for sustainable economic growth.
Trans Hex Group
 
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About Trans Hex Group -- South African diamond mining company: sustainability, people, environment, social and community development.
Views: 3770 TransHexGroup
Episode 39: Exploring opportunities for youth in mining & construction
 
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South Africa recently hosted the Youth in Mining Summit - this is a platform for conversations between key players in SA mining industry and young people to enhance the participation of youth owned businesses in mining industry. In the construction sector, youth participation is poor and this signals that there needs to be greater efforts by governments and corporates to bolster both industries. Joining Kicking Doors to discuss these sectors are Mallence Bart-Williams, Founder and Creative Director of Folorunsho, Olebogeng Sentsho, Founder &Head of Operations at Yeabo Mining, Given Montsioa, Founder of Montsioa Construction and Hardware and Mthokhozisi Xulu from SADC Youth in Mining.
Views: 605 CNBCAfrica
Sasol Bursaries 2018| Hear what our graduate bursars have to say
 
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International integrated chemicals and energy company Sasol invites top Maths and Science Grade 12 learners to apply for its all-inclusive bursary to study Engineering, Science or Accounting at approved South Africa’s public Universities and Universities of Technology in the 2019 academic year. “We at Sasol understand that ensuring students’ academic success takes more than just paying for their studies. That is why the Sasol Bursary gives learners much more than just funding for their studies but also emotional and other support. It is through our dedicated support team that gives bursars personalized attention, career support as well as life guidance that we ensure that they succeed,” said Monica Luwes, Manager: Graduate Centre, Sasol Corporate Bursary Services. For more than 30 years, Sasol provided comprehensive bursaries to top performing learners in the fields of Maths and Science. The Sasol bursary programme covers bursars’ tuition fees, accommodation, meals, textbooks and pocket money. Furthermore, successful applicants also receive performance-based awards and allowance for laptops and other study tools such as calculators. Sasol bursars have the opportunity to do paid vacation work during the school holidays and to be part of the company’s Graduate Development Programme once they completed studies. For 2019, Sasol is looking for top performing learners who want to study towards a B Eng or BSc Eng in various engineering disciplines, BSc in Chemistry and Accounting (CA route) or learners interested in studying Instrumentation, Mining Survey and Mechanical or Electrical Engineering at a University of Technology. Applicants need to obtain 70% for Maths, 70% for Science and 60% for English to be considered. Sasol also provides postgraduate opportunities in Science and Engineer for deserving students. “This is a lifetime opportunity for young, talented and ambitious learners. The aim of the Sasol bursary is to give learners peace of mind by taking care of all their education needs and related costs. All that the Sasol bursars have to do is to focus on their studies and get the best results,” said Monica. Education is one of the pillars of Sasol’s social investment. Through this bursary programme, the group aims to uplift the communities of South Africa. Top performing bursars also have the opportunity to start and build their careers at Sasol, which has operations in Sasolburg in the Free State and Secunda in Mpumalanga. Click here for more info http://www.sasolbursaries.com/
Views: 20537 Sasol
Sustainable Development: Sedilame Poultry Cooperative in Modimolle, South Africa | Imerys
 
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Around the globe Imerys is running several mining and industrial sites ensuring that the company excels in the industry with new technological approaches and a solid workflow. To improve the congruity with the local environment and communities, Imerys has set up various projects for sustainable development. This video shows the benefits of the Sedilame poultry cooperative in South Africa. For more info, visit our website: http://www.imerys.com/scopi/group/imeryscom/imeryscom.nsf Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/ImerysReplay Follow Imerys on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/imerysgroup/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/imerys LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/8878/ See more Imerys videos in our playlists: Discover Us | Imerys: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1700A2EB8ED6C866 Sustainable Development | Imerys: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL4ADEFEA47CB335B3 Career | Imerys: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFj_D_2y86D0bBoimX6rKl-QdtxcQ9w5i Go Imerys | Imerys: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFj_D_2y86D1zE9R8ES1aT1In5PbPfkFL Imerys Replay is the official channel of the Imerys Group, the world leader in mineral specialties for industrial needs. Using sophisticated technical processes, Imerys transforms a large variety of minerals and coals into high value speciality products. Core businesses revolves around four operating business groups such as Energy solutions - Filtration & Performance Additives - Ceramic materials - High Resistance Minerals. Through its different manufacturing processes, Imerys delivers a wide variety of functional solutions to a great number of sectors, from processing industries to consumer goods and building products. Imerys – Transform to perform
Views: 1729 ImerysReplay
Fighting TB in South Africa's Mines
 
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http://www.worldbank.org/southafrica - About half a million mineworkers in South Africa and about two million ex-mineworkers spread across four countries are at high risk of TB. To fight the epidemic, the governments of Lesotho, Mozambique, South Africa and Swaziland are working with the Stop TB Partnership and the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria to manage the risk and spread of the disease among workers and their families back home.
Views: 1327 World Bank
Women speaking out against coal mining in South Africa
 
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ActionAid staff were on the ground in South Africa meeting with local woman like Lorraine Kakaza, who are standing up to an Australian coal mine in Phola community, Mpumalanga province. Lorraine told us of the horrifying impacts coal mining is having on women and communities in South Africa, and explains how women are mobilising to fight for justice. Help share her story. www.actionaid.org/australia
Views: 103 ActionAid Australia
Community Benefit Everywhere Goldcorp Does Business
 
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This video highlights the community benefits Goldcorp supports everywhere we do business. It features the long-term collaboration (Impact Benefit) Agreement signed with the Lac Seul First Nations at Red Lake Gold Mine (http://bit.ly/1pvCYMG), the PDAC Mining Matters educational and camp programs (http://bit.ly/1j8AqjI), and the Windigo Catering Company operating out of our Musselwhite mine (http://bit.ly/1yGAjG4). One Company, Thousands of Stories.
Views: 247 Newmont Goldcorp
Communities in Springs are facing the harsh truth of South Africa's coal addiction
 
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Mining operations have played an integral part in the development of the South African economic and political landscape. However, they have brought immense wealth to the elite minority, at the expense of extensive ecological and social damage. Without proper mitigation strategies in place, this contaminated acid enriched water has reached the main water source of the Springs community and is now having detrimental effects on surrounding landscapes and environment. Besides creating environmental damage, the contamination resulting from leakage of chemicals is also affecting the health of the local population. Children in Kwa Thema are playing in water that can fatally damage their kidneys and lungs. Campaigners say that coal mining directly causes water scarcity in the poor communities and the mining is funded by South African banks who may be investing in the future coal mines planned for Springs. Climate change movement 350Afrca.org launched its Fossil Free Africa campaign, with a call on ‘dirty banks' to fully disclose their fossil fuel investments and commit to stop financing future mining, refinery and power station projects in South Africa and across Africa. “The coal mining lobby and the government say they will apply controls to the mining process but the people in Kwa Thema say that they have been waiting decades for their lives to change” Find out more about the call to stop funding fossil fuels in Africa: http://act.350.org/signup/fossilfreeafrica
Views: 292 350Africa.org
Education for Sustainable Development - The Leadership Training 2012 / 2013
 
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Berlin 2013. A group of young professionals from india, mexico, south africa and germany came together to join the leadership training for Education for Sustainable Development, ESD. What is ESD about? Why do we need ESD? And how differ ESD from other educational conceps like environmental education?
Views: 3080 GIZ
Anglo American:  Supporting Enterprise Development
 
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Anglo American CEO Cynthia Carroll discusses the mining company's commitment to create up to 25,000 new jobs in up to 1,500 new businesses over 7 years by establishing 12 enterprise development hubs in communities close to major mining operations in South Africa.
THE MINING CURSE
 
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Africa is replete with stories of the ‘resource curse’; where the activities of extractive corporations have led to the worst forms of environmental degradation, human rights violations and land dispossession. From the Niger Delta to Venda in South Africa, these corporations come with the promise of development by providing jobs and new infrastructure. These promises, however, remain largely unfulfilled and many communities continue to face increased poverty through loss of their own livelihoods, destruction of whole ecological systems and the growth of militarization, even as a small local elite benefits from the extraction. ‘The Mining Curse’ – is a film that explores the intersections of the externalization of the costs of extraction to various African communities, more so on their sacred natural sites. The film explores the local struggles of these communities as they resist mining operations on their lands, through the voices of the custodians of these sites. This film builds on the report released last year by ABN, ‘Recognising Sacred Natural Sites and Territories in Kenya’, which is an analysis of how the Kenyan Constitution, National and International Laws can support the recognition of these sites as well as community governance systems. For more information please visit the African Biodiversity Network's (ABN) Website: http://africanbiodiversity.org/ Download the Report 'Recognising Scared Natural Sites and Territories in Kenya' - http://africanbiodiversity.org/recognising-sacred-natural-sites-in-kenya/
Carol Tappenden: South Africa Social Investment ...
 
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Carol Tappenden: South Africa Social Investment Exchange (SASIX) discusses the work of SASIX. The SASIX project os one of the finalists for the 2009 Global Development Award for "Most Innovative Project". http://www.sasix.co.za/
Views: 1197 Forum One Video
Newsroom: How is the mining industry preparing for job losses
 
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Every year the issue of minimum wage, job cuts and working conditions in the mining industry takes centre stage and called for a review of these issues. However, these conversations have become more vital than ever as we further enter the 4th Industrial Revolution, where technological advancement through machinery and digital platforms are set to replace thousands of jobs in the mining industry - and for a developing nation like South Africa, is this sustainable and how are we preparing for this transformation in mining. National Union of Mine Workers Secretary General, David Sipunzi joined us in studio For more news, visit: http://www.sabc.co.za/news
Views: 144 SABC Digital News
Mining Indaba 2015 | Canadian Leadership in Responsible Mining Practices
 
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The Mining Association of Canada hosted a panel discussion with leaders in responsible mining practices in the Canadian mining industry on Monday February 9th, 2015 during Mining Indaba. The panel discussion entitled Lessons learned from Canadian leadership in responsible mining practices" is moderated by Pierre Gratton, President and CEO of the Mining Association of Canada. Joining him in discussion are panelists: Matt Pascall, Director of Operations, First Quantum Minerals Ltd.; Dr. Janina Gawler, Global Practice Leader, Communities & Social Performance, Rio Tinto; Patricia Malikail, Director General of the Africa Bureau, Department of Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Canada; Greg Goldhawk, Head of Office at the Canadian Trade Office, Canadian High Commission, Johannesburg, South Africa. Each of the panelist share experiences and lessons learned in specific areas of corporate responsibility that they have demonstrated leadership in, including investing in infrastructure, large scale development planning, population influx management and social investing.
Views: 162 CCAFRICA CCAFRIQUE
Niall Mellon: "The Education Crisis in South Africa and How We Can Help" | Talks at Google
 
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Niall J. Mellon is an Irish entrepreneur, property developer and founder of the Niall Mellon Township Trust, which provided homes to impoverished communities in South Africa's townships. Now he runs Mellon Educate, a development charity that strives to solve the education crisis in South Africa. At Google, Mellon talked about how he originally got inspired to help in South Africa, how his charity is helping in the region since the early 2000s, and how everyone can get involved to change many lives for the better.
Views: 2633 Talks at Google
Joel Netshitenzhe: Sustainable Development & the Green Economy in South Africa
 
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The Rio+20 summit is taking place from 20-22 June 2012 in Brazil where world leaders will be asked to make voluntary commitments towards a global plan for sustainable development. But, it looks like prospects for a new global agreement, which everybody signs on to, are already looking bleak. NGOs are warning that Rio+20 "looks set to add almost nothing to global efforts to deliver sustainable development." Fazila Farouk, executive director of The South African Civil Society Information Service (SACSIS) talks to Joel Netshitenzhe, executive director of the Mapungubwe Institute for Strategic Reflection (MISTRA) about the role of the South African government in sustainable development as well as the green economy in South Africa, the minerals energy complex and the country's unhealthy reliance on coal. Before establishing MISTRA, Netshitenzhe held many senior positions in the ANC and in government.
Views: 2522 SACSIS
Invest in Lephalale - Amazing economic growth in this South African mining town!
 
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This town is known as South Africa's power capital because the are holds 45% of South Africa's coal reserves. The economic growth is explosive because of the mining activity and power-generation plants being constructed, expanded and upgraded in the region. From solar, to coal, this town is electrifying! Find out how you can own an investment property in Lephalale with fantastic returns: http://www.justinvest.co.za/shandrani/ *Reference links to the stats contained in this video: http://www.wikiwand.com/en/Lephalale http://www.mining-technology.com/uncategorised/newsexxaro-to-spend-more-than-1bn-on-grootegeluk-mine-in-south-africa-4388934/ http://www.exxaro.com/operations/grootegeluk-6-gg6 https://www.fin24.com/Companies/Industrial/first-private-coal-power-station-bidders-announced-20161010 https://www.onlinetenders.co.za/news/r40bn-for-new-coal-power-projects https://www.miningreview.com/exxaros-thabametsi-power-project-preferred-ipp-bidder/ https://www.mining-technology.com/projects/waterberg-pgm-project/ http://www.resgen.com.au/our-business/boikarabelo-coal-mine https://www.moneyweb.co.za/news/industry/a-r17bn-investment-in-the-waterberg/ https://www.iol.co.za/business-report/companies/eskom-plant-brings-boom-to-lephalale-1591263 http://communitymonitors.net/2017/07/three-new-mines-granted-mining-licenses-in-lephalale/ http://www.lephalale.gov.za/developments/agriculture.php https://oms.entegral.net/files/o1755/external/property/361804/About%20Ellisras.pdf http://www.noordnuus.co.za/articles/news/21202/2013-09-13/a-coal-mine-on-your-stoep?highlight http://www.jindalafrica.com/south-africa http://www.galileoresources.com/projects/Glenover%20Geological%20and%20Resource%20Report%203%20August%202012.pdf http://www.noordnuus.co.za/articles/news/19927/2013-07-04/lephalale-and-steenbokpan-a-tale-of-two-cities https://www.onlinetenders.co.za/news/r40bn-for-new-coal-power-projects http://www.sahra.org.za/sahris/sites/default/files/additionaldocs/11.%20Appendix%20K%20Sekoko%20(Socio-Economic).pdf http://www.angloamerican.com/~/media/Files/A/Anglo-American-PLC-V2/slp/slp-mogalakwena-31-july-2017.pdf
Views: 646 Just Invest
Twickenham Platinum Project community march
 
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A peaceful community march took place on 3 May 2012 by community members at Anglo American Platinum's Twickenham Platinum Project near Burgersfort in Limpopo, South Africa (Eastern Limb of the Bushveld Igneous Complex). They want more community development aid from the mine.
Views: 668 PlatinumGazette
BLUE ASBESTOS MINES AT KURUMAN, SOUTH AFRICA 1950s HOME MOVIE   62724
 
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This silent 1950s home movie shows some of the mining operations for blue asbestos at Kuruman, South Africa. The entire film was shot outside the mine itself, which was underground (opening visible at 1:46) and you can see ore cars being moved to and from the mine at :33. Ore is moved on a series of conveyer belts (:45) to be processed. At 2:12, a supervisor wearing a pith type helmet pours himself a drink.At 2:15 mine tailings are visible. At 2:42 the scene switches to the blue asbestos mines at Westerburg and Koegas at Prieska. Unfortunately most of the people you see in this film likely died of exposure to asbestos. According to an article on the Internet: "A large part of Prieska's 15,000 population worked in the asbestos mill at the edge of town, for a long time the town's main source of employment; others were employed at local mines. Three thousand residents of the region have already died of asbestos-related diseases, and the list is growing longer by the week. "Prieska is a living graveyard," says Cecil Skeffers, the town's community development worker. He watched his own father die recently, his breath slowly choked away." At 2:58, men bore into the shored-up rock wall with a drill. At 3:23 ore cars depart the mine via a mechanized cable. At 3:44 they are pushed to be processed. At 3:55 a sifting mechanism is used to find asbestos crystals. At 4:20, children are seen at the mine processing area. At 5:24, another look at the machinery used in processing. At 6:28, a long sweeping shot of what might be the Prieska town, with tailings visible. At 7:00, more rock sifting is shown, distant smoke is likely from the smelter. At around 9 minutes, a segment of the film footage is repeated or "duped". All the mines shown were located in the Asbestos Mountains range, hills in the Northern Cape province of South Africa, stretching south-southwest from Kuruman, where the range is known as the Kuruman Hills, to Prieska. The range lies about 150 km west of Kimberley and rises from the Ghaap Plateau. The mountains were named for the asbestos which was mined in the 20th century and is found as a variety of amphibole called crocidolite. Veins occur in slaty rocks, and are associated with jaspers and quartzites rich in magnetite and brown iron-ore. Geologically it belongs to the Griquatown series. Asbestos is a set of six naturally occurring silicate minerals, which all have in common their eponymous asbestiform habit: i.e. long (roughly 1:20 aspect ratio), thin fibrous crystals, with each visible fiber composed of millions of microscopic "fibrils" that can be released by abrasion and other processes. They are commonly known by their colors, as blue asbestos, brown asbestos, white asbestos, and green asbestos. Asbestos mining existed more than 4,000 years ago, but large-scale mining began at the end of the 19th century, when manufacturers and builders began using asbestos for its desirable physical properties. Some of those properties are sound absorption, average tensile strength, affordability, and resistance to fire, heat, and electricity. It was used in such applications as electrical insulation for hotplate wiring and in building insulation. When asbestos is used for its resistance to fire or heat, the fibers are often mixed with cement or woven into fabric or mats. Asbestos use continued to grow through most of the 20th century until public knowledge (acting through courts and legislatures) of the health hazards of asbestos dust outlawed asbestos in mainstream construction and fireproofing in most countries. Prolonged inhalation of asbestos fibers can cause serious and fatal illnesses including lung cancer, mesothelioma, and asbestosis (a type of pneumoconiosis). By the 1980s and 1990s, asbestos trade and use were heavily restricted, phased out, or banned outright in an increasing number of countries. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 861 PeriscopeFilm
How to measure success of international development projects | Benjamin Bogardus | TEDxVillanovaU
 
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Whether or not a development project succeeds depends on the measure of success. The third world is littered with decaying infrastructure: broken pumps, empty libraries, crumbling latrines. During my Peace Corps service, I believed that these were all failures until I realized that the projects may have had definitions of success different from my own. Many individuals and organizations in the first world are eager to conduct well-intentioned projects in developing countries. Before taking off, I would encourage them to imagine how their definition of success compares with that of the local people. Ben is the Graduate Fellow for International Development and Sustainability in the Sustainable Engineering master’s program. His research looks at the sustainability of rural water systems in Madagascar, where he spent three months this summer working with Catholic Relief Services and other local partners while supervising five undergraduate interns from Villanova. He served with the Peace Corps in Togo, West Africa for three years from 2010 – 2013 working with animal husbandry and agroforestry in his village and with the administration to review and provide feedback on grant project proposals. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 5061 TEDx Talks
Coal, Steam, and The Industrial Revolution: Crash Course World History #32
 
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Mongols Shirts and Crash Course Posters! http://store.dftba.com/collections/crashcourse In which John Green wraps up revolutions month with what is arguably the most revolutionary of modern revolutions, the Industrial Revolution. While very few leaders were beheaded in the course of this one, it changed the lives of more people more dramatically than any of the political revolutions we've discussed. So, why did the Industrial Revolution happen around 1750 in the United Kingdom? Coal. Easily accessible coal, it turns out. All this, plus you'll finally learn the difference between James Watt and Thomas Newcomen, and will never again be caught telling people that your blender has a 900 Newcomen motor. Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4239836 CrashCourse
South Africa faces environmental concerns over fracking
 
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Farmers in South Africa's Karoo region fear fracking could devastate their environment in the face of a desperate need for alternative energy supplies to fuel its growing economy. Using a process called hydraulic fracturing, one drills into the ground - then horizontally as small explosions pierce the shale rock. Water, sand and chemicals are then forced into the rock to release the gas. But fracking is controversial and locals are concerned about what impact that is going to have on the environment. Oil companies insist that drilling for gas in Africa's largest economy will bring jobs and development -- without destroying the environment. Al Jazeera's Haru Mutasa reports from the Karoo.
Views: 6989 Al Jazeera English
Cummins Launches Technical Education for Communities (TEC) Program in South Africa
 
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On May 21, 2018, Cummins and KOMATSU launched a Technical Education for Communities (TEC) program at Sedibeng College in South Africa. TEC provides students with the technical capabilities and soft skills needed to help address the current shortage of skilled technical workers. Learn more about Cummins’ TEC program online at tec.cummins.com
Views: 209 Cummins
South Africa Mining Indaba: Mining Companies Urged To Invest Staff Health Care
 
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Healthcare featured for the first time at the annual Mining Indaba taking place in South Africa. Mining companies have been urged to invest more in improving healthcare services in the communities they operate. The recent Ebola outbreak in West Africa had a huge impact on mining operations in the region. Mining remains an important revenue stream for African economies. Sumitra Nydoo reports from Cape Town
Views: 143 CGTN Africa
coal coal mining bronkhorstspruit south africa
 
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The Battle Raging In Nigeria Over Control Of Oil | VICE on HBO
 
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Nigeria may sit atop one of the largest oil reserves in the world, but the majority of the Nigerian people have seen little benefit from the multibillion-dollar industry. The government and global energy companies have been exploiting the resource for years, bringing poverty, pollution, and violence to the Niger Delta. And now the local militias fighting for oil control have made conditions even worse. Caught in the conflict are Nigerian citizens involved in the illegal oil market simply for survival. Oil theft is rampant, and the booming black market has transnational oil and gas consultants concerned about the effects on global oil markets. The government isn't too happy about it either. “All the oil that is sold around here, the government calls illegally refined products,” local oil businessman Don Wizaro told VICE News. And when the Nigerian military raids illegal oil operations, they slash containers, releasing oil into waterways, contaminating what the main source of fishing, agriculture, and drinking water. As the government continues its assault on illegal refineries and barges carrying stolen oil, local militias are retaliating. And one of the most notorious militias is the Niger Delta Avengers. They attack pipelines and infrastructure, significantly affecting both the environment and the economy. VICE correspondent Gianna Toboni heads to the heart of Nigeria's oil production to witness firsthand the fight over the control of oil in the Niger Delta. Subscribe to VICE News here: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE-News Check out VICE News for more: http://vicenews.com Follow VICE News here: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/vicenews Twitter: https://twitter.com/vicenews Tumblr: http://vicenews.tumblr.com/ Instagram: http://instagram.com/vicenews More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo #VICEonHBO
Views: 1653013 VICE News
China - Makhado-Musina Special Economic Zone (SEZ) in Limpopo
 
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China are spending R145 billion in a secretive mining project in the Limpopo region in northern S Africa. Questions are now being asked as Zimbabwe is roped in to supply water to support the Chinese project.
Views: 948 Loving Life
A Northern Cape Community protests over employment
 
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The Community of Sandrift in the Northern Cape's Richtersveld says children in the area will only go back to school once an agreement with diamond mining company, Transhex has been reached over employment. Violent protests erupted in the town last week - with locals complaining they are not being hired by the company For more news, visit: http://www.sabc.co.za/news
Views: 639 SABC Digital News
Lalith Gunaratne on CSR, Host Communities and Extractive Companies in Africa
 
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Lalith Gunaratne, Owner, Sage Ontario for Mindful Leadership speaks about CSR, Host Communities and Extractive Companies in Africa: Issues and Constraints. In May 2013, The North-South Institute held a forum to share ideas on governing natural resources for Africa's development. For more information, visit our website: http://www.nsi-ins.ca/nsi-forum-governing-natural-resources-for-africas-development/
Solving astrophysics mysteries with big data | Melanie Johnston-Hollitt | TEDxChristchurch
 
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Ever since she was a small child, Melanie Johnston-Hollitt has been fascinated by the night sky. Now, as one of the lead astrophysicists for the Murchison Widefield Array and the Square Kilometre Array, she faces a new problem: how to extract knowledge from the petabytes of data her teams are amassing. It's time for new algorithms: algorithms that can be used not only to make sense of the night sky but also to transform the way we solve problems right here at home. Professor Melanie Johnston-Hollitt is an internationally prominent radio astronomer working in the space between astrophysics, computer science and big data. She is Director of Astronomy & Astrophysics at Victoria University of Wellington, Chair of the Board of the 60 million dollar Murchison Widefield Array (MWA) radio telescope and a founding member of the Board of Directors of the Square Kilometre Array (SKA) Organisation, which is tasked with building the World’s largest radio telescope. In her nearly 20 year career, Prof. Johnston-Hollitt has been involved in design, construction and operation of several major radio telescopes including the Low Frequency Array in the Netherlands, the MWA in Australia and the SKA which will be hosted in both Australia and South Africa. These instruments produce massive quantities of data, in the case of the SKA it will be in the realms of exabytes per day requiring new and disruptive technologies to allow value to be extracted from the data deluge. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 1480 TEDx Talks
R2.3bn Anglo coal sale to Seriti
 
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A new South African mining company recently announced its intention to purchase Anglo American’s Eskom-tied domestic thermal coal operations in South Africa, which would position the majority black-owned start-up as the potential second-largest provider of coal to Eskom. Mining Weekly editor Martin Creamer speaks to Creamer Media's Sashnee Moodley about the developments.
Views: 105 MiningWeekly
Land reform to be quicken up, Will be better than Zimbabwe
 
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Land reform to be quicken up:Will be better than Zim’s. President Cyril Ramaphosa on Wednesday held discussions with Moody’s on the various initiatives underway to accelerate the country’s economic growth and create jobs. At the meeting‚ which comes just two weeks before Moody’s is set to announce its latest outlook on South Africa‚ Ramaphosa also reaffirmed that accelerated land reform would unfold within a clear legal framework and without negatively affecting economic growth‚ agricultural production and food security. Moody’s is a provider of credit ratings‚ research and risk analysis. This was the first time that the agency had interacted with Ramaphosa since he was elected then country’s president last month. Ramaphosa’s meeting with Moody’s follows one that newly-appointed Finance Minister Nhlanhla Nene had with the ratings agency on Monday‚ where he outlined government’s economic and fiscal plans. The Presidency said that in the meeting at Tuynhuys in Cape Town‚ Ramaphosa described the new mood of hope‚ renewal and unity in South Africa – and the enthusiasm of its people to contribute to change and development. “President Ramaphosa said this new enthusiasm was anchoring all efforts to confront the challenges facing South Africa‚ including government’s initiatives to increase investor confidence and reduce policy and regulatory uncertainty‚” the Presidency said in a statement. It said fresh consultations on the Mining Charter‚ recent measures to strengthen Cabinet‚ changes in the board and management of Eskom and an inquiry into state capture formed part of government’s invitation to investors to come to South Africa. “President Ramaphosa underlined government’s determination to build a social compact of government‚ labour‚ business and civil society to advance investment‚ youth employment and community development.” He also said job creation was government’s most important priority and failure to create such opportunities constituted the greatest risk to the country. Moody’s is due to announce its latest outlook on South Africa on March 23. In November last year‚ Moody’s placed South Africa’s long-term foreign and local currency debt ratings of ‘BAA3’ (one notch above junk status) on a 90-day review for a downgrade. In November last year‚ S&P Global followed in the footsteps of another ratings agency Fitch in downgrading South Africa’s credit rating to full junk status. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ► Hot news: https://goo.gl/J7mUhU ► ANC: https://goo.gl/x9xRAu ► Scandal: https://goo.gl/YGe8cw ► Zimbawe updates: https://goo.gl/2MJUjp .......................................................................................... If you feel good, please support the author by subscribing to our channel to track the next video. * SUBSCRIBE TO OUR CHANNEL: https://goo.gl/cmiueF ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ► See More: https://goo.gl/cmiueF
Views: 84 SA Today News
South Africa to Namibia (Overland tours-Aftica) Part 1
 
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Welcome to my travelchannel.On my channel you can find almost 1000 films of more than 70 countries. See the playlist on my youtube channel.Enjoy! https://www.youtube.com/user/nurettinodunya/playlists South.Africa to Namibia: South Africa, officially the Republic of South Africa, is a country located at the southern tip of Africa. It is divided into nine provinces and has 2,798 kilometres (1,739 mi) of coastline.To the north of the country lie the neighbouring territories of Namibia, Botswana and Zimbabwe; to the east are Mozambique and Swaziland; while Lesotho is an enclave surrounded by South African territory. South Africa is a multi-ethnic nation and has diverse cultures and languages. Eleven official languages are recognised in the constitution.Two of these languages are of European origin: South African English and Afrikaans, a language which originated mainly from Dutch that is spoken by the majority of white and Coloured South Africans. Though English is commonly used in public and commercial life, it is only the fifth most-spoken home language.All ethnic and language groups have political representation in the country's constitutional democracy comprising a parliamentary republic; unlike most parliamentary republics, the positions of head of state and head of government are merged in a parliament-dependent President. Namibia, officially the Republic of Namibia is a country in southern Africa whose western border is the Atlantic Ocean. It shares land borders with Angola and Zambia to the north, Botswana to the east and South Africa to the south and east. Although it does not border with Zimbabwe, less than 200 meters of riverbed (essentially the Zambia/Botswana border) separates them at their closest points. It gained independence from South Africa on 21 March 1990, following the Namibian War of Independence. Its capital and largest city is Windhoek. Namibia is a member state of the United Nations (UN), the Southern African Development Community (SADC), the African Union (AU), and the Commonwealth of Nations. The dry lands of Namibia were inhabited since early times by Bushmen, Damara, and Namaqua, and since about the 14th century AD by immigrating Bantu who came with the Bantu expansion. It became a German Imperial protectorate in 1884 and remained a German colony until the end of World War I. In 1920, the League of Nations mandated the country to South Africa, which imposed its laws and, from 1948, its apartheid policy. Uprisings and demands by African leaders led the UN to assume direct responsibility over the territory. It recognized the South West Africa People's Organization (SWAPO) as the official representative of the Namibian people in 1973. Namibia, however, remained under South African administration during this time. Following internal violence, South Africa installed an interim administration in Namibia in 1985. Namibia obtained full independence from South Africa in 1990, with the exception of Walvis Bay and the Penguin Islands, which remained under South African control until 1994. Namibia has a population of 2.1 million people and a stable multi-party parliamentary democracy. Agriculture, herding, tourism and the mining industry -- including mining for gem diamonds, uranium, gold, silver, and base metals -- form the backbone of Namibia's economy. Given the presence of the arid Namib Desert, it is one of the least densely populated countries in the world
Views: 1419 Nurettin Yilmaz
South Africa embraces Robotics Process Automation
 
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Robotics Process Automation or RPA has advanced rapidly over the last 2 years and is now becoming a focal point globally for operational improvement in terms of efficiency and accuracy. RPA is known to reduce the costs of a business's existing operations by up to 65%, without changing its existing systems. Not only does it capture and interpret existing data, but also creates virtual workforces, removing the mundane tasks from the ordinary job. Now what does all that mean? Sumitra Nydoo breaks it down for us Subscribe to us on YouTube: http://ow.ly/Zvqj30aIsgY Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cgtnafrica/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/cgtnafrica
Views: 755 CGTN Africa
PDAC 2018 Environmental & Social Responsibility Award: Golden Star Resources
 
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For exceptional community relations, commitment to sustainable development, and support for employees and local businesses at its two producing gold mines in Ghana.
Views: 159 ThePDAC
Gwede Mantashe Foundation partners with Matsila Community Trust
 
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The Gwede Mantashe Foundation has partnered with the Matsila Community Trust to organise a soccer tournament to develop players that could play at a national level. The Foundation supports various communities in education, mining, agriculture and business development. 18 teams took part in the tournament. The winning soccer team will receive a prize money of R15000. 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: 345 SABC Digital News
HIV related discrimination through HIV and AIDS workplace policies in South Africa
 
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Stigma and discrimination play significant roles in the development and maintenance of the HIV epidemic in South Africa. People living with HIV and AIDS experience stigma and discrimination on an ongoing basis, and the workplace is not immune to it. Inspired by a true case brought to the court in South Africa, which addressed employment-related discrimination, this video provides an overview of the law and policy framework in the country, the existing challenges and the new opportunities of effective protection through the revised Code on HIV and AIDS and Employment and the implementation guidelines adopted by the Department of Labour.
Land reform to be quicken up:Will be better than Zim’s
 
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- If you feel great, please support the author by subscribing to our channel to track the next video. You Should Watch It . Top things you need to know: https://goo.gl/LJjmmT . Latest news about Dumi Masilela: https://goo.gl/hk47HE . Latest news about Zodwa Wabantu: https://goo.gl/Xaujk5 You Should Watch It Subscribe Channel(Official) : http://goo.gl/UQo7mQ Twitter Official: https://twitter.com/dailynewstht Plus Official: https://goo.gl/m9kou6 Webiste: https://goo.gl/NVWbtx Subscribe Channel(Official) : http://goo.gl/UQo7mQ Land reform to be sped up:Will be better than Zim’s. President Cyril Ramaphosa on Wednesday held discussions with Moody’s on the various initiatives underway to accelerate the country’s economic growth and create jobs. At the meeting‚ which comes just two weeks before Moody’s is set to announce its latest outlook on South Africa‚ Ramaphosa also reaffirmed that accelerated land reform would unfold within a clear legal framework and without negatively affecting economic growth‚ agricultural production and food security. Moody’s is a provider of credit ratings‚ research and risk analysis. This was the first time that the agency had interacted with Ramaphosa since he was elected then country’s president last month. Ramaphosa’s meeting with Moody’s follows one that newly-appointed Finance Minister Nhlanhla Nene had with the ratings agency on Monday‚ where he outlined government’s economic and fiscal plans. The Presidency said that in the meeting at Tuynhuys in Cape Town‚ Ramaphosa described the new mood of hope‚ renewal and unity in South Africa – and the enthusiasm of its people to contribute to change and development. “President Ramaphosa said this new enthusiasm was anchoring all efforts to confront the challenges facing South Africa‚ including government’s initiatives to increase investor confidence and reduce policy and regulatory uncertainty‚” the Presidency said in a statement. It said fresh consultations on the Mining Charter‚ recent measures to strengthen Cabinet‚ changes in the board and management of Eskom and an inquiry into state capture formed part of government’s invitation to investors to come to South Africa. “President Ramaphosa underlined government’s determination to build a social compact of government‚ labour‚ business and civil society to advance investment‚ youth employment and community development.” He also said job creation was government’s most important priority and failure to create such opportunities constituted the greatest risk to the country. Moody’s is due to announce its latest outlook on South Africa on March 23. In November last year‚ Moody’s placed South Africa’s long-term foreign and local currency debt ratings of ‘BAA3’ (one notch above junk status) on a 90-day review for a downgrade. In November last year‚ S&P Global followed in the footsteps of another ratings agency Fitch in downgrading South Africa’s credit rating to full junk status.
Views: 86 Daily News
Teaser: Mining For Minerals 1000 Feet Underground
 
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Did you know that nearly all federal minerals are within the jurisdiction of the Bureau of Land Management? The agency manages more surface land (245 million acres or 10 percent of America’s land base) and more subsurface mineral estate (700 million acres) than any other government agency in the United States. Mineral development is an important land use for communities across the country. Mining provides jobs, economic activity and important commodities that help sustain our growing nation.
Views: 56 BLM EasternStates
Coal and Human Rights
 
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"Promises of Lavender" explores the stories of individuals and communities affected by coal in India, Colombia, South Africa and Egypt, with a focus on the violations of their rights by the industry. From the attempts against the life of a lawyer suing a coal company, the forced displacement of an Afro-Colombian community by a coal mine, the fears of an Egyptian activist about the unregulated entry of coal into his country, and the struggles of a Dalit woman regarding the health impacts of coal mining on her children, it explores the human face of coal development beyond the environment--including that of workers who suppoedly benefits the most from the industry. In Arbor, a community in Mpumalanga, South Africa, a coal company failed to deliver on its promises of water, electricity and livelihood programs. Five people were lucky enough to be hired to grow lavender to make perfume. Today, all of these lavenders have all but died. Is coal cheap? Has it fulfilled its promises of development to communities whose lives it has entered into? What has it cost already marginalized communities who can no longer dream in their homes? Learn more about the project at http://www.coalinthesouth.org.
Views: 978 Dejusticia
Investing in African Mining Indaba - Day 2 concluded
 
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It was an historic day at the Cape Town International Convention Centre on Tuesday as Cyril Ramaphosa became SA’s first democratic president to address the 25th annual Investing in African Mining Indaba. Attended by thousands of mining industry leaders, ministers, senior government representatives, community members, investors and media hams, the Mining Indaba is the continent's largest mining investment conference, and on Monday, it opened trading on the London Stock Exchange (LSE). The conference aims to support Africa’s sustainable economic development while providing attendees with a value chain and four-day high quality content, deal-making and networking opportunities. A stir of glittering eyes and sharp ears in the crowd on the main stage on Tuesday afternoon focused carefully when president Ramaphosa moved to allay investor jitters in the mining industry. Ramaphosa charged that the expropriation of land without compensation would not involve taking away investors’ land. “We must emphasise that our approach will enhance, rather than undermine, property rights as we seek to address what we have termed the original sin which was committed against black South Africans during colonial and apartheid days. “The measure we are proposing will apply to land for the purposes of land reform only, and within a clearly defined set of circumstances. “This measure will be undertaken in a way that promotes economic development and agricultural output, and that does not undermine the principles of our Constitution or the rule of law. Investors need not fear that their investments and assets will be taken away from them,” said Ramaphosa. Ramaphosa said that the government was working on a clear plan to address problems that had bombarded power utility, Eskom. He mentioned ten key principles for shared value in the mining industry that he believes will benefit the mining industry, the society, the government and the economy. He said the principles will increase women and youth employment, education and training in the mining sector, investment opportunities, infrastructure, beneficiation, health and safety of workers, small business opportunities, inclusive growth and conducive collaboration between workers and shareholding companies. “We need to use this platform provided by Mining Indaba to strengthen our collaborative efforts aimed at regional integration, as government plays its role in creating an environment in which mining thrives for the benefit of all its people,” said Ramaphosa. On Monday, Mineral Resources Minister Gwede Mantashe said the mining charter guidelines had been gazetted and the Mineral and Petroleum Resources Development Amendment Bill had been withdrawn to separate oil and gas from mining legislation. Mantashe added that a draft upstream Petroleum (oil and gas) Bill was in the process of being developed. On Tuesday, Trade and Industry Minister Rob Davies said the South African government has prioritised investment and mineral beneficiation due to its capacity to grow the economy and create jobs. President of Ghana, Nana Akufo-Addo, reflected on the need for collaboration to create shared and inclusive value for all stakeholders. “Mining is a necessity, not just an indulgence. We must strike deals that are fair to both sides. Negotiations between companies and governments should be transparent, and accessible and easily understandable by citizens. “We know that the extractive sector can be the champion of economic growth on the continent – it has great potential for job creation and can form the basis for transformation. In Ghana, we hope to establish an equitable balance between our needs and the needs of the investor community, it is time for the mineral sector to produce a win-win situation for all stakeholders.” According to Brand South Africa, SA’s mining sector contributed 7.3% to the country’s gross domestic product (GDP) last year, as compared to the 6.8% of 2017. Thus, the sector grew by 1.2%. - Brought to you by LobzMarele
Views: 19 Lonwabo Marele
Making mining more sustainable
 
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Ross Harvey, senior researcher in our Governance of Africa's Resource Programmme, unpacks our latest research on boosting the sustainability of mining in South Africa to create positive spinoffs for mining communities, mining companies and the environment.
EFF Musical Converted
 
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Last Saturday the Economic Freedom Fighters (EFF) held a manifesto launch at the Mehlareng Stadium in Tembisa. EFF leader Julius Malema said all workers who are permanently employed by government should earn a minimum R4 500 per month. We will pass legislation that will demand that all jobs be made permanent. The EFF will do away with labour brokers. We donít want contract work. We are going to make sure that there is equal pay for equal work,î he added. Malema said they will do away with BEE which benefits individuals. ìWe must replace BEE with the benefits of the masses. The money from the mines and all strategic sectors in the economy must not go to individuals. It must go to the community and the workers. We shall ensure that affirmative action is implemented, empower black people and bring them to the level of their white counterparts.î He added that blacks must be given preference in all employment opportunities. If there is a white person asking for a job and a black person asking for the same job, as long as they have the same qualification, a black person must get the job.î Malema said under the EFF social grants would increase two-fold. ìThe EFF government would introduce a social grant of R2 500 per month for all terminally ill South Africans. Fifteen thousand students will be sent to the best universities and 5 000 must do medicine. We are going to increase the capacity of our universities so that we can have more young people obtaining tertiary qualifications,î Malema said. He added that all children three years and older will be compelled to attend early childhood development. ìWe must teach them when they are still young. We want to ensure that we introduce electronic methods in our schools to deal with shortages of textbooks.î The EFF leader added that the EFF government will expedite the implementation of National Health Insurance, and build state-owned companies that would help bring better healthcare. Those companies would include a pharmaceutical company to produce medicines and distribute them to hospitals and clinics. The EFF would also have traditional healers incorporated into the healthcare system. Malema added that the EFF would introduce a 20 year prison sentence for public servants who were found guilty of corruption.
Views: 227339 Moses Moyo
Social development initiative in SA from Radio 702
 
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More than 86 ground breaking social development initiatives from across South Africa will be unveiled at the Activate Youth Leadership Networks and Innovation Showcase in Johannesburg.
Making a lasting difference in the Rustenburg community
 
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The Rustenburg platinum belt is an important region for Anglo American’s platinum operations. Since 2010, we have invested R257,4m in 19 projects spanning education, health and job creation to ignite community development in Rustenburg. This video demonstrates the impact of our commitment to making a lasting difference in our host communities.
Views: 79 angloamerican

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