There are more than 40,000 people working in mining jobs across NSW. And there are thousands more working in businesses that supply our mines and benefit from mining too. In places like: the Central Coast, in Lake Macquarie, Singleton and Muswellbrook in the Hunter Valley, Narrabri and Gunnedah in the northwest, Wauchope on the mid-North Coast, Wollongong in the south, and right across the western parts of the state from Dubbo Bathurst, Orange and Parkes right through to Broken Hill.
Views: 979 NSW Mining
NSW Mining is helping to build communities and generate economic activity across NSW. There are around 40,000 people working in mining in NSW and our mines spend more than $6 billion a year with more than 8,000 businesses based in Sydney and mining regions like the Hunter Valley, Orange, Mudgee, Dubbo, Wollongong and the Illawarra and the far west. Whitehaven Coal is a cornerstone business is the state's north. It's employing more than 2,000 people and growing, generating an increasing economic return, creating jobs and achieving huge things as an employer of Indigenous Australia. NSW mining - Making the future possible. Find out more at www.nswmining.com.au or www.makingthefuturepossible.com.au.
Views: 359 NSW Mining
Newcrest employees and local community stakeholders tell the story of the successful development and construction of the Cadia East underground gold mine located at Newcrest’s Cadia Valley Operations in New South Wales, Australia. When Cadia East reaches its capacity of 26 million tonnes per year, it will become the largest metalliferous underground mine in Australia and one of the largest in the world. Cadia East was officially opened by the Premier of New South Wales on 21 May 2014.
Views: 10568 NewcrestMiningVideos
Jobs Orange Nsw - If you’re like the rest of us just sick and tired of all the instability, hype, confusion and scam out there going on in the marketplace when trying to learn how to REALISTICALLY earn a legit extra income from home as a "normal" everyday person , then we have VERY GOOD news HERE: http://bit.ly/realistic-extra-income-for-the-average-person-2
Views: 20 Shane Morand Information
Ben from Glencore is proud to be a miner. In this chat with Newcastle Knights winger and former coal miner Nathan Ross, Ben talks about what he loves about his job, why he is grateful for the support we have in the community and what he is looking forward to most about Voice for Mining Family Day. On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. So wear bright orange or hi-vis to support these two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners! Sign up to be a supporter now at voiceformining.com.au
Views: 95 NSW Mining
On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. Ben will be there with his family and friends and he wants you to join him in bright orange or hi-vis to support two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners! Sign up to be a supporter now at voiceformining.com.au
Views: 57 NSW Mining
In 2012 Cadia Valley Operations (CVO) launched a project designed to address concerns of near neighbours that their agricultural land was devalued by the location of a major mining operation in their district. The goal of the Cadia District Enhancement Project (CDEP) was for CVO to work with its near neighbours to create environmental and community benefits for the Cadia district which would enhance the value of the area as an agricultural, mining, or lifestyle choice because of the mining operation, not in spite of it. In four years since its launch, the CDEP has become an inclusive community partnership, with residents of the Cadia District volunteering to form a governing committee, actively driving projects and working closely with each other and CVO representatives as equal partners in a community collective. View the other Award Winners here http://ow.ly/v30G303XSwj
Views: 228 NSW Mining
It has been 20 years since the dawn of democracy in South Africa and women are better represented in the mining industry as legislation now enables them to work in the industry. However, legacy issues owing to the exclusion of women in the past persist.
Views: 151 MiningWeekly
This Airbnb in Orange NSW had me waiting 2 hours just to get my keys to enter the door... Everything else was good, the reception/communication wasn't great. Enjoy this Life of a Sales Rep Series Episode 11! We travel from Bathurst to Orange NSW and stay in an Airbnb. Tomorrow heading to Dubbo where the Prince Harry and his newly wife were just 2 weeks ago! If you like what you see (definitely not my face) SUBSCRIBE ! WOOOO #salesrep #pakistanivlogger #travelnsw Music: https://soundcloud.com/joakimkarud https://soundcloud.com/max-emanuel-2 https://soundcloud.com/arunmahe https://soundcloud.com/aka-dj-quads
Views: 1070 Assad Armani
On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. Mick will be there with his family and friends and he wants you to join him in bright orange or hi-vis to support two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners!
Views: 29 NSW Mining
The Greens have a plan to clean up the environment in NSW. Check out our Environment initiative here: http://nsw.greens.org.au/energy
Views: 423 The Greens NSW
Michael was a bit of a late-comer to the mining industry, but he is running with it and tells Newcastle Knights winger Nathan Ross that he loves his career choice. For both men, mining means family. There is a strong bond in our mining communities and for Michael and Nathan that is felt both at our NSW mining mine sites as much as it is on the footy field and in the stands. On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. So wear bright orange or hi-vis to support these two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners! Sign up to be a supporter now at voiceformining.com.au
Views: 65 NSW Mining
The Newcastle Knights are big supporters of our NSW Miners, including former coal miner Nathan Ross. He says there is a close relationship between working in a mining team and playing in a football team. And pulling on the hi-vis mining jersey as part of our partnership with the club means so much to him. On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. So wear bright orange or hi-vis to support these two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners! Find out how you can become a Voice for Mining now at www.voiceformining.com.au
Views: 172 NSW Mining
To learn more from our expert property investors at an EVENT, click here - https://www.positiverealestate.com.au/youtube Follow us across our social accounts: Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/c/PositiveRealEstateTV?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/positiverealestate/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/positiverealestate/ In this week's update Sam Saggers CEO of Positive Real Estate discusses how to create wealth from capital growth investments in new mining markets for property investors. Learn the location of the new Australian hot spots to purchase mining investment properties at one of events.
Views: 7299 PositiveRealEstateTV
The Newcastle Knights are big supporters of our NSW Miners, including Maitland local Brock Lamb. He plays five-eighth for the club in the NRL and he wants you to be part of Voice for Mining Family Day. On Sunday 2 July 2017, the NSW mining community is joining together with the Newcastle Knights to celebrate all the good things mining brings. From jobs, economic activity and mining royalties to help fund our NSW teachers, nurses and police to the coal that provides the power for most homes and businesses across the State. So wear bright orange or hi-vis to support these two great local teams - the Newcastle Knights and our NSW miners! Sign up to be a supporter now at voiceformining.com.au
Views: 89 NSW Mining
Pendu Austrlaia is Punjabi Travel Show. An effort to show a view of Broken Hill (NSW, Australia) in our style. Its not a professional documentary. We just shooted without any professional equipment. If you guys liked it then we will try to continue & shoot it properly with better equipments. Presented By :- Shining Hope Produtions in association with Harman Radio Australia & Punjabi Akhbar Adelaide Hosted By :- Mintu Brar & Harroop Sandhu Directed By :- Manpreet Singh Dhindsa Edited By :- Manpreet Singh Dhindsa Background Music :- Manpreet Singh Dhindsa #PenduAustralia #PunjabiTravelShow #BrokenHill
Views: 24167 Pendu Australia - Shining Hope Productions
The LPP community have spent $750,000 fighting this madness so far! There are more battles to come before we can save our water and precious Ag land – for more information on how you can add your support, visit: http://www.friendsoftheliverpoolplains.com and help us win this fight. – On Friday 21 August 2015 Liverpool Plains Youth and supporters drove a convoy of tractors through threatened prime agricultural land from near Gunnedah in NSW to Breeza, close to the proposed Shenhua mega-coal mine. Independent Tasmanian Senator Jacqui Lambie and Jeremy Buckingham MLC from the NSW Greens were also present. The message was simple: protect the Liverpool Plains!
Views: 2563 Cloudcatcher Media
The last thing the State Government should be doing as the mining boom winds down is making it harder for young people to learn new skills. Send an email to Training Minister Liza Harvey and Premier Colin Barnett to ask them to reverse their TAFE funding cuts here http://www.tafeworks.com.au/#content-intro_email_the_premier
Views: 2572 TAFE Works
Development of shale gas by hydraulic fracturing (‘fracking’) is opposed by campaigners who hypothesise (amongst other things) that potable ground water supplies could be polluted by upward migration of fractures and any fluids they contain. There are very strong reasons for doubting this hypothesis, not least because migration of fractures to prolific aquifers would be highly unlikely to lead to pollution, but almost certain to result in drowning of the shale gas wells, rendering them unusable. Hence, despite having contrasting motivations, shale gas developers and environmental guardians turn out to have a strong common interest in avoiding inter-connection to aquifers. There is in fact a century-long analogue for such a ‘confluence’ of interests, provided by the history of longwall coal mining beneath the sea and major aquifers. Where large-scale mining proceeded from the surface downwards, major hydraulic inter-connection of shallow and deep zones did indeed result in widespread water pollution. However, where new mines were developed at depth without any connections to shallow old workings), complete hydraulic isolation from the near-surface hydrogeological environment was successfully maintained. This was despite the fact that longwall mining produced far greater stratal disruption than shale gas fracking ever could. A detailed example is presented from the successful operation of the Selby Coalfield beneath one of the UK’s main aquifers. This profound and sustained historical analogue provides a very clear lesson: given the lack of hydrogeological connectivity to shallow aquifers, shale gas fracking per se cannot contaminate shallow ground water. Provided operators observe long-established laws governing hydrocarbon wells and associated surface operations, other hydrogeological risks will also be minimal. Opponents of shale gas developments should therefore focus attention on more realistic potential impacts, most of which are familiar from almost any planning application, such as increased truck traffic on minor roads. Speaker Biography Paul Younger (University of Glasgow) Paul L Younger FREng holds the Rankine Chair of Engineering and is Professor of Energy Engineering at the University of Glasgow. He was formerly Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Engagement at Newcastle University, where he also established and led the Sir Joseph Swan Institute for Energy Research and, subsequently, the Newcastle Institute for Research on Sustainability. A geologist by first degree, Paul trained in hydrogeology in the USA as a Harkness Fellow in the mid-1980s, subsequently developing a career in environmental engineering. He is perhaps best known for his research and outreach on the environmental management of water in active and abandoned mines worldwide, which won the Queen’s Anniversary Prize for Higher Education for Newcastle University in 2005. He is a Fellow of the Geological Society and a Chartered Geologist, as well as a Chartered Engineer. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering in 2007 and has received honorary doctorates for his mine water pollution work from leading universities in Spain and South America. His current research focuses on deep geothermal. In parallel with his mainstream academic work, Paul has founded and directed four companies in the water and energy sectors and has authored more than 400 items in the international literature, including the well-received books “Mine Water: Hydrology, pollution, remediation” (Kluwer, 2002), “Groundwater in the Environment: An Introduction” (Blackwell, 2007), “Water: all that matters” (Hodder, 2012) and “Energy: all that matters” (Hodder, 2014). His knowledge of shale gas was gained through serving on the Joint Royal Academies’ Expert Panel, which reported to the UK government in 2012, and on the Independent Expert Panel on Unconventional Gas, which reported to the Scottish Government in June 2014. When not otherwise engaged, Paul’s preferred activities include exploring the Scottish Highlands and Islands, singing and playing traditional music, and indulging his love of the Spanish and Gaelic languages and cultures. Website: www.geolsoc.org.uk Twitter: www.twitter.com/geolsoc
Views: 4005 GeologicalSociety
The east of Australia is in the grip of drought. Parts of the states of New South Wales and Victoria received virtually no rain at all over the Australian winter, and that lack of rain came after more than a year of much-dryer-than-average conditions. Farmers across the country are struggling to grow crops and feed their animals. "The grind of a drought gets to you. You get a 50 kilometre per hour wind blowing in your face all day and there's a bit of dust mixed through it and you've still got to feed your stock and that .... It's just the fact that you're out there every day and things are going backwards not forwards," says sheep and cattle farmer Wayne Dunford. Agriculture contributes three percent to Australia's gross domestic product (GDP). The industry is worth more $40bn a year and directly employs 300,000 people. It also has a unique place in the Australian psyche - and in politics. "This is a way of life that is important to Australia's future. And as a result of that I think that means there's a special responsibility here," says Prime Minister Scott Morrison. "I'll make sure that way of life continues to be preserved." The way colonial settlers tamed a rugged land to produce crops and graze animals is part of Australia's history and has become part of its self-identity. Even though most Australians live in cities, they have a strong affinity with what's known as 'the bush'; and have sympathy for those growing their food there. Linda Botterill is a political scientist who has worked in the offices of two government ministers for agriculture. She says the political attachment to farming is rooted in Australians' cultural affinity with those who work the land. "Drought makes great television. And in Australia - visually - our droughts are really confronting. So people in the city who don't necessarily understand the economics of agriculture - who have this deep cultural sympathy for farmers - want their governments to act." Australia's national and state governments have just announced an aid package worth almost $2bn for farmers hit by drought. But what used to be an uncontroversial government expenditure is now, for the first time, attracting critical eyes. Disapproving economists say that aid packages unlike any in other industries distort the agriculture industry. They also claim subsidies keep uneconomic farms alive artificially and discourage necessary prudence and innovation. "If you want to be in agriculture then you've got to take the good and the bad times," says Melbourne-based economist John Freebairn. "I feel sympathy for them. But ... farmers voluntarily choose farming .... From the perspective of individual farmers and of the nation, we would want them to be involved in farming if on average the money they make during the good times will carry them through the bad times. If the farmer can't do that and the country can't do that, then we're better off shifting those people to some other activity," he says. "Why subsidise farming but not tourism or manufacturing or restaurants? ... You're really taking resources away from one side of the economy ... to subsidise the agricultural sector. Why would you want a bigger agricultural sector and a smaller services and manufacturing sector?" As eastern Australia is in the grip of drought, what is the best solution for the country and its farmers? Talk to Al Jazeera travelled to inland New South Wales to talk to farmers about how bad this drought has been and to those who are now questioning financial help for farmers. - 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: https://www.aljazeera.com/
Views: 5612 Al Jazeera English
Women in Mining is a networking organization that brings together women working and succeeding in what was once a male-dominated industry but is now brimming with opportunity for both men and women. Geologist Victoria Yehl and Women in Mining's Mafalda Arias spoke to the Journal of Commerce about the rise of women in the mining industry as well as addressing the current boom in mining activity across the globe and in British Columbia. JOC DIGITAL MEDIA
Views: 363 Journal of Commerce
The mine blowout that turned a Colorado river a sickly orange for several days over the summer was caused by the Environmental Protection Agency team working on a clean-up project. That's according to an independent report by government investigators, which was delivered to the EPA Thursday. The Department of Interior’s Bureau of Reclamation's report on the Gold King Mine incident summarized how the spill was caused. It also offered recommendations on how to prevent future disasters. The report stated that the failures at Gold King Mine show larger issues within the procedures the government uses to remediate abandoned mines. http://www.buzzfeed.com/claudiakoerner/epa-error-caused-mine-spill-that-contaminated-a-colorado-riv?utm_term=4ldqpia http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by Wochit using http://wochit.com
Views: 140 Wochit News
http://www.natalyvlad.com/ - Блог Наты и Тёмы http://www.natalyvlad.com/video http://www.natalyvlad.com/photo Мир апельсинов в Милдуре, Австралия. Песня про Милдуру - видео. Путешествие по Австралии - Милдура, река Мюррей. Mildura, Murray River, Australia Orange World, Mildura, Australia Song about Mildura
Views: 348 natalyvlad
27/02/2018 Queensland is the second highest gas mining state after Western Australia but retail prices are the highest in Australia.
Views: 199 Qldaah
Jeremy Gett, farmer and Santos employee, discusses his experiences with the CSG industry. "I’m a fourth generation farmer and I also work for Santos. Farming is my first passion. I was born and bred on the land obviously. My son is 15, he’s fifth generation. We have been here for 100 years - 100 years last month, the Gett family have been in this district. If I thought oil and gas could harm my farm in any way long term, it wouldn’t be happening on my place. Coal Seam Gas is nothing new to me. It has been in this area around Yarrie Lake, I think I was around 8 the first time I saw a gas well. I’m 40 in a few months. Some of the media hype we hear about bores with gas bubbling out of them. The only gas I know of in bores, goes back years and years when you hear the old timers talking about some of these artesian bores, they could light them. And that’s years ago before there was any sort of exploration in this area. The activists are very passionate about what they do and they firmly believe in it. Others are easily led, I feel. They are very quick to judge on what they see in the media. I have to give them the respect they deserve as that is what they believe. As I would appreciate if they give me the same sort of respect. The change I have seen in 10 years, especially since Santos have taken over. They definitely stride very hard to prove that they can and are doing the right thing. We are under fire and we can’t afford any slips. So it’s extra vigilance every day to make sure we do it right. I love the land and I would never do anything to jeopardise our future here. To supply NSW with a significant part of their energy supply would be something I would be very proud of." For information visit our website - https://narrabrigasproject.com.au/
Views: 1807 SantosLtd
Handheld (shaky) video from my phone of Jeremy Buckingham (Greens) speaking at the rally aimed at Barry O'Farrell and his approval of Coal Seam Gas Mining in South Western Sydney and NSW. 13th Feb 2013 (unedited)
Views: 138 Peter Perkins
This is an educational video for Stage 3 students studying HSIE in NSW schools under the old HSIE BOS NSW Syllabus. This content is still relevant to the national curriculum, under the History K-10 Syllabus. This video introduces events that had a significant impact on shaping Australia and its colonies. Students develop an understanding regarding the evolution of the colonies and early migration to Australia in the 19th century (See ACHHK095 & ACHHK096). The purpose of this video was to be used in conjunction with an IGASAR (a process model for inquiry) learning sequence as part of a university assessment for unit EDSS223 at the University of New England (UNE), Armidale NSW.
Views: 90924 Drew Smith
Alkane is multi commodity mining and exploration company focused on the Central West of New South Wales, Australia. Following operation of the Peak Hill Gold Mine from 1996 to 2005, the Company built a gold resource inventory of over 1 million ounces and plans recommence operations in 2012 through a new development at Tomingley. Alkane, in partnership with Newmont, has also made another significant gold discovery at McPhillamys near Orange which currently has defined resources near 3 million ounces. The company has an advanced feasibility study in progress for the development of the Dubbo Zirconia Project which is based upon a very large in-ground resource of the metals zirconium, hafnium, niobium, tantalum, yttrium and rare earth elements. The feasibility study is scheduled to be completed mid 2011 and production should commence early 2013.
Views: 364 Symposium
Justin and Julie McClure are keen to see governments take a strong position in the management of the water of the Murray Darling Basin. Their property Kallara near Tilpa in Western New South Wales suffered a decline in beneficial flooding as irrigation upstream on the Darling River expanded in recent decades
Views: 1949 Desert Channels Digital
The Mailler family’s Chillamurra Solar Farm is an inspiration. Michael Mailler was a broadacre dryland farmer in Northern Inland NSW since 1966. The family’s innovations in agriculture were industry changing. Yet, Michael has endured so many disheartening seasons, compared to his earlier farming experience that, to him, climate change is a very real crisis. His response is a passion for making a difference, as reflected in his “field that gleams”. In 2015, the Maillers sold their farms and bought a 120 hectare property to develop a medium scale solar farm. Michael Mailler, with his sons Robert and David engineered an amazingly cost-effective solar farm model. A second solar farm is being manufactured on-site in Queensland and the Maillers hope that the model that they have engineered will inspire others. The Mailler family’s Chillamurra Solar Farm innovative peg system is the second largest of its kind in the world. That innovative approach and the smaller panels used made it 40 percent less expensive than other systems. Simplified engineering and construction meant that the largely unskilled labour could be used. The project was an economic stimulus just below the NSW / Queensland border, with $400,000 going to local wages and $100,000 to contractors. The plant was turned on in May and had all units working in early July. The plant has an inverter capacity of 3.6 MegaWatts and panel capacity of 4.8 MegaWatts and is currently producing an average of 28 MegaWatt hours per day. The total cost was close to $6milion and the income generated by the electricity being pumped into the grid is approximately three quarters of a million dollars per year. The engineering simplicity, towards the sustainable manufacture of electricity was achieved with the support of a small group of stakeholder investors but no Government funding. Beyond prosperity and abundance, the Mailler’s solar farm is an innovation that is a shining light in the dawn of a new era, in which individuals can viably contribute to a more sustainable world.
I went to check out the XC trails at Mudgee Common and decided to take the DH bike as well. There's no shuttle access so it's push runs only for the downhill track, so that means I only did the one run as I couldn't be arsed pushing back up again. It also means that the builders had a big job to get the trail built, having to trek up the hill carrying tools and then go to the effort of digging, so well done those guys.
Views: 615 TheRiderseventy7
Indigenous Literacy Foundation – Student Ambassador Student Name: Kiara Harris (13 years old) School: Condobolin High School (NSW) Nominated by: Jeffrey Ward The Student Ambassador Program promotes leadership skills in public speaking, communication and organisational skills, engages schools in a social justice initiative, promotes students' career prospects and connects them with likeminded ambassadors, and helps students build knowledge, empathy and a sense of agency in making a difference. Kiara attends Condobolin High School and lives in Condoblin, NSW. She is 13 and enjoys singing, listening to music and is learning to play the keyboard and ukulele. She would love to help young Indigenous Australians to enjoy a love for reading and learning. Kiara tries hard to lead by example and has used her voice to speak out against bullying in a pubic speaking competition. From first hand experience with her local communities Kiara believes in “the need to enhance the education and literacy opportunities for Indigenous Australians”. For more information: The Indigenous Literacy Foundation: www.ilf.org.au Great Book Swap: www.greatbookswap.org.au Phone: (02) 9280 0644 Email: [email protected]
Views: 166 IndigenousLiteracy
Australia. Shale oil exploration. Mining town. Miner and horse leaving drift mine in Australia. Miner burns lump of oil-heavy stone
Views: 266 HuntleyFilmArchives
During question time in the NSW Legislative Council on 13/5/15, Greens MP John Kaye asked the Minister representing the Premier whether the NSW government had been lobbying the Abbott Coalition regarding changes to the Renewable Energy Target and the affects it will have on the clean energy sector in this state. The answer? A nonsensical rave about Newtown, wind farms and incorrect claims about jobs. Changes to the RET will devastate the future of renewable energy in NSW, costing jobs and the opportunity to reduce carbon emissions. Read more about the Greens 100% Renewable NSW campaign at http://www.johnkaye.org.au/campaigns/100-renewable-nsw/
Views: 62 John Kaye
May 25 -- With Australia's cash rate at a record low two percent, there are warnings it could further fuel Sydney's red-hot property market. However, it's a very different story on the other side of the country, as the end of the long mining boom drags house prices down. Bloomberg's Paul Allen reports from Perth.
Views: 625 Bloomberg
For 15 years I worked as a stonemason in western NSW. On a day in 2003 while working in a small country cemetery, I looked out through to the hot dusty horizon across a field of wilting crops and experienced an epiphany on the seriousness of climate change. It was the devastating Millenium Drought and I realised that climate change was not just another issue among many, but was an existential threat to humanity. Since that day I've been a climate activist. First as a Councillor on Orange City Council, and then in NSW Parliament. The memory of that moment gives me strength when campaigning to stop coal seam gas and to phase out coal mining.
Views: 25 Jeremy Buckingham