Arafura - Uran, Thorium, Phosphat und Rare Earth im N.T. (Seite 2425)

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 Ja Nein
24.02.21 23:51:13
Beitrag Nr. 24.241 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 67.077.354 von M0NEYDESTR0YER am 18.02.21 11:36:12
Zitat von M0NEYDESTR0YER: Lese hier viel Teutonengemecker...Besserwissies?

Super! Du Moneydestroyer!
lese von Dir keinen Inhalt. Wenn Du schon Alt-Geschichte bemühst: weder auf teutonischem oder sonst einem heldenhaften Niveau: bringt doch so ein Kommentar NULL zum Investment! Kompliment Zu Deinem WO-Status.
Ich habe keine Ahnung warum ich so einen selbst verdiene.. .Wie sieht es mit Dir aus?
you lost my respect!
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2 Antworten?Die Baumansicht ist in diesem Thread nicht möglich.
25.02.21 00:00:01
Beitrag Nr. 24.242 ()
REE in mainstream…

es bewegt sich zumindest was in den Medien und kann die MK von schlappen 100 Mio in Frage stellen..
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25.02.21 11:30:15
Beitrag Nr. 24.243 ()
für die Generation "Online", hoffe die Verbreitung ist erlaubt..

Tirolesi hat das im Medallion Resources Thread gepostet 👍:
Zitat von Tirolesi:
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25.02.21 19:01:32
Beitrag Nr. 24.244 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 67.188.906 von globaldigger am 24.02.21 23:51:13:laugh::laugh::laugh: I dont care

Zum Inhalt und dem teutonischen Gemecker :laugh::laugh: nimm das Hermann
Beitrag Nr. 24.237 (67.165.299)
Arafura Resources | 0,150 €
1 Antwort?Die Baumansicht ist in diesem Thread nicht möglich.
25.02.21 20:00:19
Beitrag Nr. 24.245 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 67.204.899 von M0NEYDESTR0YER am 25.02.21 19:01:32Friede friede, haben wir uns alle jahrelang nicht auf dem Arafura board getroffen, da wollen wir doch nicht kleinlich werden.

Egal wie man es betrachtet, hauptsache der kurs geht auf 4 bis 5 Euro. = 1,2 mrd euro bewertung roughly bevor wieder zig verwässerungen kommen, oder eine Übernahme zu 67cent....

Schliesslich muss ich den Return ja noch auf die investdauer verteilen....
Arafura Resources | 0,142 €
25.02.21 22:37:12
Beitrag Nr. 24.246 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 67.166.055 von Oginvest am 23.02.21 21:07:13Das ist gut für die, die als REE producers dann auch unabhängig von china sind 😎😎😎
Und nicht einen chinesischen shareholder reingeholt haben in times we where greedy.

Ich meine, im nachhinein ist man immer klüger, aber...
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26.02.21 20:56:01
Beitrag Nr. 24.247 ()

Hinter der Zunahme der Seltenerd-Bergbauindikatoren Chinas.Inland nachfrage steigt

Am 19. Februar gab das Ministerium für Industrie und Informationstechnologie im Jahr 2021 die erste Charge von Gesamtkontrollzielen für den Seltenerdabbau heraus. Daten zeigen, dass es 72.510 Tonnen Gesteins- und Mineral-Seltene Erden und 11.490 Tonnen ionische Seltene Erden gibt, insgesamt 84.000 Tonnen..........
Die Deckung der steigenden Nachfrage auf dem Inlandsmarkt wird von vielen Insidern als Hauptgrund für den deutlichen Anstieg der Bergbauindikatoren angesehen.

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26.02.21 20:59:20
Dieser Beitrag wurde von ArbiMod moderiert. Grund: doppelt/auf Wunsch des Users
01.03.21 11:10:52
Beitrag Nr. 24.249 ()
China says domestic competition hurting rare earth prices
by Reuters | Mar 1, 2021 | Asia, Business, Economy, Environment, Top News

By Gabriel Crossley and Min Zhang

BEIJING (Reuters) – China’s rare earths, a group of 17 minerals used in military equipment and consumer electronics, are being undersold due to “vicious competition” domestically and face low resource utilisation, the country’s industry minister said on Monday.

Prices for some rare earths in China, such as praseodymium-neodymium (PrNd) – used in rare earth magnets – have spiked to multi-year highs this year amid strong demand from the electric vehicle sector.

However, prices for other rare earths mined simultaneously, such as cerium and lanthanum, used in catalysts for oil refining, remain depressed due to abundant supply.

“Our rare earths did not sell at the ‘rare’ price but sold at the ‘earth’ price… because of competitive bidding, which wasted the precious resource,” Minister of Industry and Information Technology Xiao Yaqing said during a news briefing.

A heavy reliance on China, the world’s top producer of rare earths, has led the United States to order a review of its supply chain for the minerals.

Shipments of rare earth magnets from China to the United States hit 585 tonnes in December, the highest since at least 2016, according to Chinese customs data. China’s overall rare earth exports last year were the lowest since 2015 amid coronavirus-hit demand overseas.

China’s industry ministry proposed in January tightening regulation of the rare earth sector, including a stipulation that importers and exporters abide by foreign trade and export control laws.

“Government should play a role in maintaining market order, loosen what can be loosened and control what should be controlled,” said Xiao, who previously served as head of state-owned metals group Chinalco, the parent of one of China’s biggest rare earth producers.

The minister said some companies were producing excessive amounts of rare earths, causing environmental issues and leading to low resource utilisation rates.

China raised its rare earth output quotas for the first half of 2021 to record levels.

Meanwhile, China lacks high-level rare earth products, Xiao said, adding the country “should learn from Japanese enterprises in this regard.”

(Reporting by Gabriel Crossley; Writing by Se Young Lee and Min Zhang; additional reporting by Tom Daly; Editing by Gerry Doyle and Edmund Blair)

Arafura Resources | 0,160 €
01.03.21 19:18:06
Beitrag Nr. 24.250 ()
To go electric, America needs more mines. Can it build them?
01.03.2021 - Last September, in the arid hills of northern Nevada, a cluster of flowers found nowhere else on earth died mysteriously overnight.

Conservationists were quick to suspect ioneer Ltd, an Australian firm that wants to mine the lithium that lies beneath the flowers for use in electric vehicle (EV) batteries.

One conservation group alleged in a lawsuit that the flowers, known as Tiehm’s buckwheat, were “dug up and destroyed.” The rare plant posed a problem for ioneer because U.S. officials may soon add it to the Endangered Species List, which could scuttle the mining project.

Ioneer denies harming the flowers. Their cause of death remains hotly debated – as does the fate of the lithium mine.

The clash of environmental priorities underpinning the battle over Tiehm’s buckwheat – conservation vs. green energy – is a microcosm of a much larger political quandary for the new administration of President Joe Biden, who has made big promises to environmentalists as well as labor groups and others who stand to benefit by boosting mining.

To please conservationists, Biden has vowed to set aside at least 30% of U.S. federal land and coastal areas for conservation, triple current levels.

But that aim could conflict with his promises to hasten the electrification of vehicles and to reduce the country’s dependence on China for rare earths, lithium and other minerals needed for EV batteries. The administration has called the reliance on China a national security threat.

The administration will be forced into hard choices that anger one constituency or another.

“You can’t have green energy without mining,” Mark Senti, chief executive of Florida-based rare earth magnet company Advanced Magnet Lab Inc. “That’s just the reality.”

Rare earth magnets are used to make a range of consumer electronics as well as precision-guided missiles and other weapons.

Two sources familiar with White House deliberations on domestic mining told Reuters that Biden plans to allow mines that produce EV metals to be developed under existing environmental standards, rather than face a tightened process that would apply to mining for other materials, such as coal.

Biden is open to allowing more mines on federal land, the sources said, but won’t give the industry carte blanche to dig everywhere. That will likely mean approval of mines for rare earths and lithium, though certain copper projects – including a proposed Arizona copper mine from Rio Tinto Plc opposed by Native Americans – are likely to face extra scrutiny, the sources said.

The White House declined to comment for this article.


Demand for metals used in EV batteries is expected to rise sharply as automakers including Tesla Inc, BMW and General Motors plan major expansions of EV production. California, the biggest U.S. vehicle market, aims to entirely ban fossil fuel-powered engines by 2035.

Biden has promised to convert the entire U.S. government fleet – about 640,000 vehicles – to EVs. That plan alone could require a 12-fold increase in U.S. lithium production by 2030, according to Benchmark Minerals Intelligence, as well as increases in output of domestic copper, nickel and cobalt. Federal land is teeming with many of these EV metals, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.

“There is no way there’s enough raw materials being produced right now to start replacing millions of gasoline-powered motor vehicles with EVs,” said Lewis Black, CEO of Almonty Industries Inc, which mines the hardening metal tungsten in Portugal and South Korea.

Despite that shortage, proposed U.S. mines from Rio Tinto Ltd, BHP Group Ltd, Antofagasta Plc, Lithium Americas Corp, Glencore Plc and others are drawing stiff opposition from conservation groups. The projects would supply enough lithium for more than 5 million EV batteries and enough copper for more than 10,000 EVs each year.

Mining companies insist that federal lands can still be protected while the U.S. boosts output of minerals needed to accelerate the EV transition.

Former U.S. President Donald Trump and the mining industry “pushed the narrative that we need to mine everywhere and undercut environmental safeguards in order to build more batteries,” said Drew McConville of The Wilderness Society, a conservation group. “We have confidence that the Biden administration is going to see through that false narrative.”

Earthworks and other environmental groups are now lobbying automakers to only buy metals from mines deemed environmentally friendly by the Initiative for Responsible Mining Assurance (IRMA), a nonprofit group. BMW, Ford Motor Co and Daimler have agreed to abide by IRMA guidelines, and other automakers may follow suit.


Biden has not weighed in on two controversial copper mine projects in Minnesota’s environmentally-sensitive Boundary Waters region from PolyMet Mining Corp and Antofagasta Plc’s Twin Metals subsidiary.

Tom Vilsack – the secretary of agriculture, the department that oversees the Boundary Waters – has in the past opposed the Twin Metals project, arguing that it threatened wilderness and marshlands.

Deb Haaland, the new secretary of interior, the department that controls most federal land, previously voted for a bill that would have banned copper sulfide mining in northern Minnesota. That bill, authored by U.S. Representative Betty McCollum, a Minnesota Democrat, will be reintroduced this month, her aides told Reuters.

Conservationists nonetheless remain concerned that the appeal of copper for EVs and other renewable energy devices may help the mines ultimately get approved.

“If these were coal mines, I’d feel much more comfortable knowing they wouldn’t be approved,” said Pete Marshall of Friends of the Boundary Waters.


In Arizona, Biden promised Native Americans – whose votes helped him win the battleground state – that they would have a “seat at the table” if he defeated Trump. But he has yet to meet with them to discuss worries that Rio Tinto’s Resolution proposed copper mine would destroy sacred sites considered home to religious deities.

Other controversial projects include Idaho’s Stibnite proposed mine, from John Paulson-backed Perpetua Resources Corp , which is under fresh scrutiny by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency staff over fears it would pollute Native American fishing grounds. The mine would produce gold and antimony, used to make alloys for EV batteries.

In Nevada, the Department of Wildlife worries that the lithium mines planned by ioneer and Lithium Americas would harm trout, deer and pronghorn habitats. The Lithium Americas mine received federal approval last month, but ranchers have sued the U.S. government to reverse that decision.

“Renewable energy and electric cars aren’t green if they destroy an important habitat and drive wildlife extinct,” said Kelly Fuller, of the Western Watersheds Project, which opposes the Lithium Americas project.

In Nevada, the death of the Tiehm’s buckwheat flowers at ioneer’s proposed mine site remains a point of contention. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has theorized that thirsty squirrels may have gnawed the roots of more than 17,000 flowers for water amid a drought in the state.

The Center for Biological Diversity, which opposes the mine, said there was evidence that humans destroyed the flowers. “The targeted nature of the damage, combined with the lack of feces, pawprints, hoofprints, or other evidence of wildlife suggest human involvement,” the group said in a court filing.

The Fish and Wildlife Service is now set to rule this summer on whether the flower is an endangered species – a designation that would prevent development on much of the land ioneer is trying to mine.

Ioneer has hired scientists to move the flowers to a new site, though it’s unclear if that process will succeed. “We can extract this lithium and also save this flower,” said James Calaway, ioneer’s chairman.

(Reporting by Ernest Scheyder; additional reporting by Trevor Hunnicutt; editing by Amran Abocar and Brian Thevenot)

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Arafura - Uran, Thorium, Phosphat und Rare Earth im N.T.