Imagine a property with such mineral potential as to have its own mining company created. At the heart of Zacatecas’ Fresnillo district, the high-grade Juanicipio property has a significant silver, gold, lead and zinc vein system that meant it was worth the effort of creating Minera Juanicipio. After being discovered by tenured Geologist Peter […]Read more... →
The Mexican mining industry has a new Undersecretary of Mining as AMLO announced the appointment of Francisco Quiroga as Mario Alfono Cantú’s successor. South Africa is already in the third round for its new mining chamber, which will be presented to President Ramaphosa next week.
Mining in Oaxaca is not easy. Not only […]Read more... →
Mining in Oaxaca is not easy. Not only is it not a typical mining jurisdiction, the zoning dictates that thousands of concessions take up the same land that only a few would in Sonora or Chihuahua. The presence of indigenous communities is also a head-scratcher for companies, as cultures must be understood. One operator working […]Read more... →
Copper is likely to continue its rise as the Chinese ban on scrap metal and economic reforms continue to boost demand for the metal. Mexico produced 766,000 tons of copper in 2016, a 28.9 percent increase in comparison to the 593,000 tons that was produced in 2015, thanks mainly to the consolidation of two Grupo […]Read more... →
It is no wonder that Zacatecas is one of the world’s top silver districts. At its core, Saucito is certainly one of the state’s and Fresnillo’s most important assets, with a mining capacity of 2.6 million t/y and an average ore grade of 261g/t of silver and 1.39g/t of gold.
Currently under expansion, […]Read more... →
Mario Alfonso Cantú was the pioneer of the newly-created Undersecretariat, but as December 1 approaches, the clock is ticking for his maiden term. His successor was just announced as ArcelorMittal alum Francisco Quiroga.
Francisco Quiroga will be the next Undersecretary of Mining, a dependency that is expected to be decentralized and be headquartered in Chihuahua, a traditional mining […]Read more... →
National and international companies continue on their search for new treasure in Mexican lands. The clouds of uncertainty that once hovered over the Mexican mining sector seem to be clearing as AMLO slowly but surely unveils its plans for the industry (and the country). The future looks brighter, especially with technology that could not only […]Read more... →
Industrias Peñoles is a Mexican national champion, and one of the only miners listed on the Mexican Stock Exchange. This week, Mexico Mining Review interviewed Fernando Alanís, the company’s Director General to get his opinion on the status of the national industry and how other operators can follow in Peñoles’ footsteps to become an international reference
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