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Munnybunny
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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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TC is er absoluut 100% zeker van dat het project aan alle eisen kan voldoen. Er waren 25 mensen in het veld in Alaska's Koktuli River Watershed voor een maand, en hebben de Wetlands in kaart gebracht die in haar plan zullen worden opgenomen. Dat team zal het werk beëindigen op 1 september en denkt om een plan aan het Legerkorps binnen twee tot drie weken te kunnen overhandigen.

Controversial Alaska gold mine opposed by Trump Jr. isn't dead, administration privately tells conservatives

By Abby Smith
August 28, 2020 - 11:56 AM

Officials from the Army Corps of Engineers are privately saying a large proposed gold and copper mine in Alaska isn’t dead despite prominent Republicans, including Donald Trump Jr., urging the White House to block it.


Earlier this week, it seemed like those Republican opponents had succeeded in stalling the project. The Corps, in a letter made public Monday, asked developers of the proposed Pebble Mine to take significant additional measures before it can be permitted to compensate for harms the mine will have on wetlands and streams. Opponents called the requirements near-impossible.

A senior Corps official, however, recently sought to assuage conservative groups’ fears that the project, which would be the largest gold and copper mine in North America, is off track.


Ryan Fisher, a principal deputy assistant secretary of the Army who oversees the Corps, said at a meeting of conservatives this week hosted by Americans for Tax Reform that the Corps’s guiding policy is the letter to Pebble developers, not a press release from the Army that used stronger language against the project or other political noise in opposition to it, two people who attended the meeting told the Washington Examiner.

That news release said the Pebble project, "as currently proposed, cannot be permitted," adding it "would likely result in significant degradation of the environment” and “significant adverse effects on the aquatic system or the human environment."

Fisher also told the meeting that nothing had changed, according to those people’s accounts. He said the Corps is still expecting a mitigation plan from Pebble developers, and if the proposed mine met the requirements, it could be permitted, those people said.

Americans for Tax Reform and other conservative groups such as the Competitive Enterprise Institute have long backed Pebble Mine. Those groups are raising alarm that if President Trump stops the project, it would contradict the work his administration has done to speed permitting and shorten environmental reviews.

“The only way Pebble gets denied is if the Trump administration decides to undermine the President’s entire deregulatory agenda,” Patrick Gleason, the tax group’s vice president of state affairs, wrote in a Forbes op-ed Wednesday.

Fisher’s private remarks track with what Pebble developers say they’ve heard from Army Corps officials.


Tom Collier, CEO of Pebble Limited Partnership, the mine’s owner and a subsidiary of Canadian-based Northern Dynasty Minerals, said the company has known for several weeks that the Corps would be requiring mitigation to compensate for damages to wetlands, streams, and other waters.

The company has had 25 people out in the field in Alaska’s Koktuli River Watershed for a month, mapping the wetlands that will be included in its plan. That team will wrap up work on Sept. 1, and the company expects to have a plan to the Army Corps within two to three weeks, Collier told the Washington Examiner.


Collier dismissed the political pressure campaign from prominent conservatives opposed to the project, including Trump Jr. and Nick Ayers, the former chief of staff to Vice President Mike Pence.

“To my knowledge, there has been no such political interference in this process, and the process is moving forward, notwithstanding their personal objections,” Collier said.


The dust-up comes after the Army Corps last month appeared to clear the way for the project’s approval. The agency, in a final environmental analysis on July 24, concluded the mine would pose no serious risks.

The fight within the White House, however, may only be just beginning.


Ayers, in a tweet last week, touted a “broad and deep coalition that has come together” to stop the mine.

Tucker Carlson, who ran a segment against the mine on his Fox News show Aug. 14, told E&E News that an administration official called him to talk about the project after the segment aired, though he declined to speak with the official.


“I’m as pro-business as it comes,” Trump Jr. told the Daily Caller in an interview Wednesday. “That doesn’t mean there aren’t places that are just sacred.”

Trump Jr., who has fished in Alaska’s Bristol Bay waters, suggested the mine would harm the region’s commercial salmon fisheries.


“This is a migratory species that comes back to one place to breed,” Trump Jr. added. “You destroy that, you have one little slip-up, you destroy a species.”

Environmentalists have also said Pebble Mine would do irreparable damage to the Bristol Bay waters, one of the world’s most productive salmon ecosystems.


The mine and its associated transportation corridor would harm more than 3,800 acres of wetlands and more than 180 miles of streams that Pebble developers will have to compensate for, according to the Army Corps’s letter.

“Unproven technology, shoddy science, and broad public opposition led to today’s decision, and while Pebble is not dead, it’s safe to say the Pebble Limited Partnership is on life support,” said Tim Bristol, the director of SalmonState, an Alaska-based group that protects the state’s salmon population, in a statement on the Army Corps’s letter.


Many environmental groups are calling on the Environmental Protection Agency to block Pebble Mine, as the Obama administration was prepared to do before it left office. More than 200 businesses, including big brand names such as Patagonia and Whole Foods, echoed those calls in a letter to EPA officials Tuesday.

Crollier acknowledged the Army Corps is demanding a “significant amount” of mitigation for the mining project, more than he has seen for other projects in Alaska. Nonetheless, he said he remains “absolutely 100% confident” the project can meet all the requirements.

“We’ve invested nearly a billion dollars in getting this project to where it is in the permitting process,” Collier said. “And if political influence, because of the tweet of somebody like Nick Ayers, can stop that, then no one is going to invest in America again.”





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Phil
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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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https://pebblepartnership.com/press-rel ... an-for-rod

Many news media outlets incorrectly reported that the Trump Administration had stopped or was going to stop the project. Much of the speculation came from misreading the intent of a USACE letter regarding the mitigation requirements the agency had set for the Pebble Project. Nothing in the letter was new to the Pebble team as the company has been in discussions with the USACE about mitigation since the announcement of the draft Least Environmentally Damaging Practicable Alternative (LEDPA) for the project. A press release from the Army Public Affairs office said that the USACE “finds that the project as currently proposed cannot be permitted” and several news stories have interpreted this to mean the project is finished. Collier said this is simply incorrect.
" The word crisis in Chinese is composed of two characters: the first, the symbool of danger .... the second, of opportunity"

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https://finance.yahoo.com/news/repeat-n ... 00959.html

Helaas op locatie en niet mogelijk om heel artikel deftig te posten.

Phil
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Droopymaes schreef:
31 aug 2020 14:20
https://finance.yahoo.com/news/repeat-n ... 00959.html

Helaas op locatie en niet mogelijk om heel artikel deftig te posten.


Senior USACE Official Confirms Issue Following Flurry of Inaccurate Stories

VANCOUVER, BC / ACCESSWIRE / August 31, 2020 / Northern Dynasty Minerals Ltd. (TSX:NDM)(NYSE American:NAK) ("Northern Dynasty" or the "Company") reports that its 100%-owned US-based subsidiary Pebble Limited Partnership ("Pebble Partnership" or "PLP") issued the following public statement on August 28, 2020:

A Washington Examiner story, published today, confirmed what the Pebble Partnership has been expressing for nearly a week - that the policy position of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers ("USACE") regarding mitigation and the path to a Record of Decision ("ROD") for Pebble is outlined in the letter dated August 20th, 2020 addressed to the Company. The Washington Examiner reports today that Ryan Fisher, the Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary of the Army for Civil Works, one of the senior leaders responsible for the USACE, clarified that the Alaska District letter is the "guiding policy" for the federal review for Pebble and "not a press release from the Army that used stronger language against the project or other political noise in opposition to it".

"We have confirmation of what we have known for some time - the policy position regarding Pebble comes directly from the Alaska District and it is exactly what we have been telling the media and other stakeholders all week. There is a path forward for Pebble and we are working our way along it. Another way to look at this is that we were working before the Monday letter and we are continuing our work today. And, so is the USACE project team," said Collier. "We understood that the letter on wetlands mitigation was the operating document for the next steps in the process, but we're glad that a senior department official has clarified for others who don't understand the permitting process nor have read the actual EIS."

Many news media outlets incorrectly reported that the Trump Administration had stopped or was going to stop the project. Much of the speculation came from misreading the intent of a USACE letter regarding the mitigation requirements the agency had set for the Pebble Project. Nothing in the letter was new to the Pebble team as the company has been in discussions with the USACE about mitigation since the announcement of the draft Least Environmentally Damaging Practicable Alternative ("LEDPA") for the project. A press release from the Army Public Affairs office said that the USACE "finds that the project as currently proposed cannot be permitted" and several news stories have interpreted this to mean the project is finished. Collier said this is simply incorrect.

"Quite frankly it has been astonishing to watch how quickly the news media and others irresponsibly jumped on the bandwagon to report that the project had been stopped - even when we repeatedly told them it has not. We had been anticipating the USACE letter for some time and told this to many who frankly did not care to believe our position. At least we now have solid confirmation about the policy position of the USACE as the week draws to a close. Perhaps now we can get back to focusing on our core work and that is to finalize the mitigation plan for the project," said Collier.

The Pebble team remains at work to finalize a mitigation plan - something the company has been working on for the last couple of months. Collier noted that once the company had clarity that the USACE had changed direction about its approach to wetlands mitigation to seek in-kind mitigation, the project team began working on a plan that would meet the USACE requirements. Pebble has had crews in the field finalizing wetlands survey work in the Koktuli watershed for several weeks and anticipates finishing the field work by early September. Collier further noted that reports stating the project could not achieve mitigation are equally incorrect.

"It is my hope that we can now get back to reporting about the facts when it comes to Pebble. We will provide the necessary mitigation and in fact we are well down the road to doing so. The final Environmental Impact Statement says Pebble development won't damage the fishery in Bristol Bay. Thus, we see no scientific or regulatory reason why we should not have a positive record of decision on the project," said Collier.
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" The word crisis in Chinese is composed of two characters: the first, the symbool of danger .... the second, of opportunity"

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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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Nhod $1,08 +18% let’s fill that gap..

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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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Munnybunny schreef:
02 sep 2020 13:07
Tussen de lijnen lezen.

https://abcnews.go.com/amp/Technology/w ... r-72761405
... and mining projects in Nevada, Idaho, Colorado and Alaska.

...

For far too long, critically important infrastructure, energy and other economic development projects have been needlessly paralyzed by federal red tape," spokesman Conner Swanson said.

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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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De bomma met de deegrol ziet er wel heel erg boos uit 😂

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HR position has been filled ... Belangrijk wanneer je duizenden mensen aan het werk gaat zetten. Ze kijken dus al vooruit 👍🏻

Northern Dynasty Leadership Team Expands with Appointment of Senior Mining Industry Executive Mike Westerlund to The Post of Vice President, Investor Relations

VANCOUVER / ACCESSWIRE / September 3, 2020 / Northern Dynasty Minerals Ltd. (TSX:NDM)(NYSE American:NAK) ("Northern Dynasty" or the "Company") welcomes Mike Westerlund, a seasoned Investor Relations executive with more than 20 years' experience in the North American mining and metals industry, to its senior management team as Vice President, Investor Relations.

Most recently, Mr. Westerlund served as Vice President, Investor Relations for Hecla Mining Company, a US$3 billion NYSE-listed precious metals mining company with five operating mines in Canada, the U.S. and Mexico, where he directed the Investor Relations department for the past eight years. Previously, Mr. Westerlund worked with a series of mineral exploration and mining firms with development-stage and operating assets throughout North America, in both precious and base metals.

"We are very pleased to have an Investor Relations executive of Mike's caliber and experience join our team," said Ron Thiessen, Northern Dynasty President and CEO. "His experience working with investors of all sizes and levels of sophistication, coupled with a deep knowledge of the North American and global mining and metals sector, are a great fit for Northern Dynasty as we complete the federal permitting process for Pebble, and initiate the next stage of detailed engineering design, final permitting and project construction."


With a favourable Final Environmental Impact Statement received July 2020, and a federal Record of Decision expected this fall, the Pebble Project stands at the threshold of the next stage of its development. Once Pebble's key federal permits are in place (a critical milestone and de-risking event expected within weeks), Thiessen said Northern Dynasty has the potential to appeal to an entirely new class of growth and value-focused investors.

"I'm extremely excited to bring my experience and passion for the transformative power of responsible mineral development to help a whole new class of investors understand the tremendous value and growth potential that an investment in Northern Dynasty represents," Westerlund said. "Pebble is a unique and special project that has the potential to materially reward shareholders and project stakeholders alike, especially Alaskans and, for that matter, all Americans."

"It's a very exciting time to join the Northern Dynasty and Pebble Partnership teams."

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Re: Northern Dynasty Minerals - NAK

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We klimmen weer HOD $1,17

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