Feburary 20 2014

Aladdin pilot system ready for testing before shipment.

The Company will be making qualification test runs on the Aladdin system at the vendor's plant within the next three weeks. This system allows the Company to perform detailed system and component evaluation studies and will allow for bulk testing and client demonstrations of the technology while training Company personnel for future commercial operations.

Haber qualities

*No Harmful Chemicals *Higher Yields *Less Expensive *Faster Production *Less Water Usage *Less Electricity*

* Traditional gold mining costs approximately $1100-$1200 per oz......The HABER GOLD PROCESS....approximately $500 per oz

For Serious Inquiry On Aladdin Green Gold Processing or EMP Call 1-781-643-2727

Haber enters $50 million dollar deal

October 16, 2014

Haber, Inc. Enters into a $50 Million Dollar Joint Venture Agreement with Rosewood of Northern California


http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20141016005115/en/Haber-Enters-50-Million-Dollar-Joint-Venture#.VD_xKxYfRul

gold price charts provided by goldprice.org

Environmental Mining News

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Global Mining Legislation

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Small Scale Artisanal Gold Mining

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Gold Mining Cyanide, Mercury Pollution

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Thursday, February 16, 2012

Argentina's Mining Foes Flex Muscle As Protests Flare

The growing friction between mining supporters and opponents has forced President Cristina Kirchner to wade into the fray.
At the behest of the administration, governors and representatives of 10 mining provinces pledged Wednesday to work with the federal government to support mining. They also agreed to protect the environment and ensure that local communities receive a bigger share of the wealth created by mining.

$4M Needed To Clean Up Lead, Secure Nigeria Mines

An international watchdog said Tuesday it will cost about $4 million to clean up toxic lead and secure mines in northern Nigeria, where activists say "the worst outbreak of lead poisoning in modern history" has taken place.
At least 400 children have died since March 2010, and thousands more continue to be exposed to dangerously high levels of lead, said Human Rights Watch researcher Jane Cohen.
http://www.ajc.com/news/nation-world/4m-needed-to-clean-1336510.html

Yale Paper Finds Arsenic Supply At Highest Risk

To demonstrate the methodology, Graedel's team created a fictional solar cell manufacturing firm. Arsenic was at the highest risk of supply disruption over the long-term of the six metals because there is scant interest in mining a poisonous material, with selenium and gold almost as high a risk. Gold occurs at such low concentrations in the ore that mining and processing has the potential to cause significant amounts of air and water pollution, so it has the most severe environmental implications ranking.
http://www.sciencecodex.com/yale_paper_finds_arsenic_supply_at_highest_risk-86195

Gold Mining In Kenya Pulls Children Out Of School

We know the dangers of involving children in gold mining, both in terms of losing school days and damaging their health, but we rely on the goodwill of people to report cases but this doesn’t happen often because parents encourage their children to seek employment at the mines," said Emily Waga, a senior children’s officer in Migori. “When people are poor, nothing that brings in income is dangerous."
http://www.soschildrensvillages.ca/news/news/child-poverty-news/pages/gold-mining-kenya-pulls-children-out-school-137.aspx

Canadian-Owned Mine Fuels Violence In Mexico

Sanchez and others are worried the project might eventually become an open pit mine, further threatening the region’s already fragile water system. Given Fortuna’s track record, there is reason to be worried: Simon Ridgway, chair of Fortuna’s board of directors, was subject to two arrest warrants in Honduras because of environmental contamination from an open pit mine now owned by Goldcorp Inc.
http://www.dominionpaper.ca/articles/4362

Colombia Environment Protection Gets Renewed Attention

Colombia will seek out international firms with strong environmental practices and have them train other companies, Pearl said, citing as an example the nation's main coal exporter, Cerrejon, which is a joint venture between BHP Billiton, Anglo American and Xstrata.

"Colombia has a great opportunity, we have an enormous amount of riches and we have to take advantage of it correctly," Pearl said.

"The investors that are spooked by environmental issues are the investors we don't want to have. The investors we want are the sophisticated companies that understand environmental issues are a priority,"
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/02/15/colombia-environment-protection-attention_n_1279767.html

Small-Scale Miners Eye Operations In Tampakan

Sluice mining, locally called banlas, is a destructive method banned by the provincial government. Employing high-pressure water jets to dislodge or move sediments, it has a devastating effect on the
environment including siltation and mercury contamination.
Flaviano said that banlas operations are still rampant in the mountains of Tampakan, touted as the largest known undeveloped copper-gold deposit in Southeast Asia.

Peru’s Conga Mine Future In Hands Of Foreign Consultants

Opponents of the joint venture between Newmont and Buenaventura fear that the Conga project will damage local lakes and taint water supplies. Conga would replace four lagoons with four engineered reservoirs, which Newmont said would increase existing water storage capacity from 1.4 million cubic metres to 3.2 million cubic metres.
http://www.mining.com/2012/02/15/perus-conga-mine-future-in-hands-of-foreign-consultants/?utm_source=digest-en-mining-120215&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=digest

Guyana: Plight Of Women Miners

The interior has long been virtually a no-man’s land, where much of what takes place remains unseen and goes unregulated. Over the past few years, as the price of gold climbed, so did the crime rate, with murders, suspected murders, disappearances, armed robberies, rapes and abuse – many of which go unreported or remain unsolved.
http://www.stabroeknews.com/2012/opinion/editorial/02/16/women-miners/