The Grande Cache coal mine was closed down nearly two years ago, sparking an exodus of people and businesses. Now, the picturesque town in Alberta's Rockies faces an uncertain future. To read the full story: https://cbc.ca/1.4350289 »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: https://www.youtube.com/user/CBCTheNational?sub_confirmation=1 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thenational The National Updates on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBCTheNational »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
Views: 6942 CBC News: The National
Sun, Jun 16: BC has been mining coal since the 19th century and the industry has grown to a 9.2 billion dollar industry with more than 33 million tonnes leaving our ports every year. BC coal companies continue to cash in on the Asian demand for our natural resources. But environmentals are sounding the alarm. Here's Jas Johal. For more info, please go to http://www.globalnews.ca
Views: 235 Global News
Bluestone Resources says it is hiring 290 more workers for its coal-mining operations in West Virginia, Kentucky and Virginia. READ MORE: https://www.wjhl.com/top-news/company-adding-290-coal-mining-jobs-in-va-ky-and-wv/1552575073
Views: 133 WJHL
The mayor of Hanna, Alberta, says a carbon tax and the phase-out of coal could hurt investment in the coal-mining town. Meanwhile, a mining town in B.C., which exports its coal overseas, may face less of an impact. (January 12) THE CANADIAN PRESS https://twitter.com/cdnpress https://www.facebook.com/thecanadianpress The Canadian Press is Canada’s most trusted news leader in providing real-time, bilingual multimedia content for online, mobile and emerging platforms.
Views: 110 The Canadian Press
The North West State of the Province Address will be delivered this week. There's pressure on the provincial government to respond to mass retrenchments in the mining sector. The industry has shed over 7 thousand jobs in the past five years. Thousands more are expected to lose their jobs as production costs escalate and commodity prices decline. For more news, visit: sabcnews.com
Views: 197 SABC Digital News
Link to order this clip: http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675073024_coal-miners-strike_sit-down-strike_play-cards_miners-protest_coal-pit Historic Stock Footage Archival and Vintage Video Clips in HD. Coal miners play cards, smoke cigars, rest, and protest in coal pit mine during sit down strike in Wilsonville, Illinois. Coal miners in a sit down strike in Wilsonville, Illinois. Large crowd of civilians gather on street in front of mine entrance. Miners going down coal mine lift. Coal miners on sit down strike in the coal pit. Some miners play cards. Some smoke cigars and others rest. Close ups of coal miners. Miners protest. Location: Wilsonville Illinois. Date: May 24, 1937. Visit us at www.CriticalPast.com: 57,000+ broadcast-quality historic clips for immediate download. Fully digitized and searchable, the CriticalPast collection is one of the largest archival footage collections in the world. All clips are licensed royalty-free, worldwide, in perpetuity. CriticalPast offers immediate downloads of full-resolution HD and SD masters and full-resolution time-coded screeners, 24 hours a day, to serve the needs of broadcast news, TV, film, and publishing professionals worldwide. Still photo images extracted from the vintage footage are also available for immediate download. CriticalPast is your source for imagery of worldwide events, people, and B-roll spanning the 20th century.
Views: 311 CriticalPast
UNION BAY - The debate over a plan to build a coal mine in the Comox Valley is heating up. "Compliance Coal" is hoping to start up a 31-hundred hectare underground site just west of Fanny Bay. The project is getting ready for an environmental review and the ministry wants to hear from you. The consultation process wraps up on September 20th. But one side of the debate thinks the timing for the review is all wrong.
Views: 750 ANewsVanIsland
NANAIMO - THE EYES OF THE WORLD WATCHED THE DRAMA UNFOLD IN CHILE -- AND THE INCREDIBLE RESCUE OF 33 TRAPPED MINERS -- HAS INSPIRED PEOPLE AROUND THE GLOBE. TECHNOLOGY HAS PLAYED NO SMALL PART IN THE RESCUE EFFORTS. IN ANOTHER TIME AND PLACE -- A MINE COLLAPSE WOULD HAVE NO DOUBT PLAYED OUT A LOT DIFFERENTLY. HERE ON VANCOUVER ISLAND -- THE COAL MINING INDUSTRY HAS A LONG AND DARK HISTORY. MINE COLLAPSES -- EXPLOSIONS -- FLOODS -- AND EQUIPMENT FAILURES KILLED HUNDREDS OF MEN OVER THE YEARS. A-NEWS MID-ISLAND BUREAU CHIEF JONATHAN BARTLETT HAS THE STORY.
Views: 332 ANewsVanIsland
A long-term plan designed to develop the mining industry and create jobs to support B.C. families was announced today by Minister of Energy and Mines Rich Coleman. The new B.C. Mineral Exploration and Mining Strategy outlines a plan to create eight new mines and expand nine existing ones by 2015. For more information, please visit: http://www.bcjobsplan.ca/mining/ News Release: http://www.newsroom.gov.bc.ca/2012/05/bc-seizing-on-global-demand-for-mining.html Stay connected: http://www.gov.bc.ca/connect
Views: 901 ProvinceofBC
UPDATE (june 20, 2012): Cline Mining Corporation is suing the BC Government (BC taxpayers) for 500 million dollars for the lost revenue they claim was incurred by being expropriated from the BC Flathead. http://www.clinemining.com/ Project stopped: see Bill 2 This 3D video was created to show the downstream geography from the proposed Lodgepole Open Pit Coal Mine near Fernie, British Columbia, CANADA. Glacier National Park, Montana, USA is immediately downstream from this proposed use of an uninhabited, and unspoiled valley. This video provides its audience with a spatial reference for the state, provincial, federal, and international land use designations that have protected the ecological integrity of the transboundary flathead watershed for the past 100 years. The map intends to emphasize how this watershed, with its world class fisheries, is currently under threat from a proposed open pit coal mine located in the British Columbian headwaters of the North Fork of the Flathead River. In the United States, the North Fork of the Flathead River forms the western boundary for the Glacier National Park part of Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park, and has federal designation as a "Wild and Scenic River". This proposed open pit coal mine will operate in the headwaters of this wild and scenic river, an area said to contain the highest concentration of non-coastal grizzly bears in North America, on a 24/7 basis for 20 years. The Lodgepole Coal Mine, as it will be known, will be run by Cline Mining Corporation of Sudbury, Ontario. Coal produced at this mine will then be sold on the international market.
Views: 2348 Andy C
President Donald Trump has been adamant in his desire to revive American coal mining, but the industry is playing a smaller part in the country's energy output and the potential workforce isn't waiting around. Click here for the full story: http://cbc.ca/1.4097615 »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: https://www.youtube.com/user/CBCTheNational?sub_confirmation=1 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/thenational The National Updates on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBCTheNational The National Updates on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+CBCTheNational »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
Views: 8282 CBC News: The National
On May 9th 1992 an explosion ripped apart the Westray Coal Mine in Pictou County, Nova Scotia killing 26 miners. The Fifth Estate and the Journal co-produced this story about the tragedy. The mine was opened the year before despite misgivings that the geology of the area was unstable and prone to large volumes of methane gas. The Federal Government was reluctant help the private company starting the mine after numerous reports cited geological concerns. But after heavy lobbying the mine opened. From the beginning miners complained of safety issues, rock falls, high methane gas levels and large amounts of coal dust. The company's output and quality of coal were disappointing. Inspectors visited the mine 49 times. Critics claim inspectors didn't take the conditions seriously enough and that the company was negligent. Government officials say it's not at fault. But the miners say even if the mine were to reopen they would never go back.Linden MacIntyre hosts.
Views: 54372 CBC News
Painting the tops of coal piles green and then putting them onto rail cars might get the public to think differently about B.C. coal. That was among several messages which trade union leaders brought to a meeting of The Province editorial board on Thursday.
Views: 14 Vancouver Sun
CM KCR Announces to Open 6 New Coal Mines @ Telangana Assembly Sessions || NTV For more latest updates on news : ► Subscribe to NTV News Channel: http://goo.gl/75PJ6m ► Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NtvTelugu ► Follow us on Twitter At : http://www.twitter.com/ntvteluguhd ► Circle us on NTV News Channel G+: http://goo.gl/sJy2d8 Watch NTV Telugu News Channel, popular Telugu News channel which also owns India's first women's channel Vanitha TV, and India's most popular devotional channel Bhakti TV.
Views: 1296 NTV Telugu
Link to order this clip: http://www.criticalpast.com/video/65675044027_construction-site_workers-working_crane-lifts-rubble_unloaded-rubble-on-truck Historic Stock Footage Archival and Vintage Video Clips in HD. Coal mining in mountains of Alberta, British Columbia, Canada. Coal strip mining in Alberta, British Columbia, Canada. Canadian Rockies seen clearly in distance. A man operates a bulldozer and scrapes a layer of coal from an exposed seam. A large power shovel picks up the coal and loads it into a dump truck. The loaded truck drives down a dirt road. View from truck cab of driver at the wheel of the truck. The loaded truck proceeds downward on left side of road, far from road edge, while empty trucks keep to their own left coming up, nearer the road edge. Location: Alberta British Columbia Canada. Date: 1940. Visit us at www.CriticalPast.com: 57,000+ broadcast-quality historic clips for immediate download. Fully digitized and searchable, the CriticalPast collection is one of the largest archival footage collections in the world. All clips are licensed royalty-free, worldwide, in perpetuity. CriticalPast offers immediate downloads of full-resolution HD and SD masters and full-resolution time-coded screeners, 24 hours a day, to serve the needs of broadcast news, TV, film, and publishing professionals worldwide. Still photo images extracted from the vintage footage are also available for immediate download. CriticalPast is your source for imagery of worldwide events, people, and B-roll spanning the 20th century.
Views: 3082 CriticalPast
The coaling industry, in comparison to the boom of the 1920s, had basically collapsed by 1932. Already suffering, the industry could not sustain the economic downturn brought about by the Stock Market Crash of 1929. Residents of Scotts Run not only suffered from unemployment, but also from ethnic and racial prejudice and limited educational opportunities. The rampant poverty in Scotts Run attracted the attention of Protestant missionaries and the American Friends Service Committee in 1931. Later in 1933, the Roosevelt administration sent relief workers. Scotts Run became America’s image for the bleakness of the Great Depression. One writer for Atlantic Monthly declared that Scotts Run was “the damndest cesspool of human misery I have ever seen in America.” Although the suffering at Scotts Run was probably no different than in other coal hollows of Appalachia, it garnered national attention because of its accessibility to photographers, reporters, social workers, and government officials through automobile and railroad. First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt also brought national attention to the Run. Roosevelt first toured the mine camps of the area in 1933, and returned several times, forging long-term relationships. Following the first lady were media outlets and famous photographers such as Walker Evans, Marion Post Wolcott, and Ben Shahn. Eleanor Roosevelt’s involvement culminated in the relocation of a number of families at the resettlement community of Arthurdale in nearby Preston County. Local relief efforts also existed. The Scotts Run Settlement House, in existence since 1922, provided a large amount of assistance. Another example was Morgantown's First Presbyterian Church’s establishment of a missionary project for Scotts Run, which opened The Shack, a community center which eventually was used to start a co-op for supplemental farming. The 1930s marked a steady decline in industrial work in Scotts Run. Many of the residents relocated, some to Arthurdale, and many of the younger male residents served in the armed forces during World War II and did not return to the area upon the war’s end. National Research Project In 1936–37, documentary photographer Lewis Hine created photo studies of 14 American industrial communities, including Scotts Run, for the National Research Project of the Works Progress Administration.
Views: 5277 Yesterday Today
Join Rick Crosslin host of Indiana Expeditions as he travels to Solar Sources, INC to investigate the coal mining process from digging through multiple layers of rock for coal to land reclamation once the coal has been extracted from the earth. For lesson plans and more information go to http://www.indianaexpeditions.org Lesson also available at https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0B3sPhhUw8n82cnc0TlExbGdMY0U&usp=sharing&tid=0B3sPhhUw8n82a0p5U0c1UmlZZUk
Views: 4172 Rick Crosslin
50 years ago on April 3rd, 1967 fifteen underground coal miners went to work but did not return home. The underground mine they were working in exploded sending shrapnel into nearby Michel-Natal. Now 50 years later, eight eyewitnesses recount the event.
Views: 3373 USW9346
VANCOUVER, BC - Opponents of a controversial proposed new coal mine on Vancouver Island brought their message to the Annual General Meeting of Vancouver-based Compliance Energy. The information picket, organized by the Wilderness Committee and concerned local residents from the Comox Valley and Denman Island, took place Wednesday, June 22, at the Corner of Pender and Howe in Vancouver. "In the public consultation process, British Columbians have spoken loud and clear against this coal mine -- the company's AGM is a chance to make sure shareholders are aware of the breadth and size of the opposition to Raven Coal," said Tria Donaldson, Pacific Coast campaigner for the Wilderness Committee. In addition to the local opposition, British Columbians concerned about climate change are speaking out against the proposed mine. "Compliance Energy's shareholders should know that this mine would have a disastrous impact, resulting in 80 million tonnes of carbon emissions into the atmosphere," said Ben West, Climate Campaigner for the Wilderness Committee. "To put that in perspective, every person in Victoria and Nanaimo would need to drive hummers all the way around the world at the same time to release the same amount of carbon dioxide as this one stupid coal mine," said West. "That's why we have to stop this coal mine and phase out coal mining in BC." Located just south of Courtenay in Fanny Bay, the Raven Coal Mine would have a devastating impact on many of the things people love about the West Coast. Heavy metal contaminants in drinking water and salmon streams, increased traffic, threats to shellfish jobs - these are just a few of the big problems associated with this project. Already over 1500 people packed public meetings hosted by the government in Courtenay, Port Alberni and Union Bay to show their opposition to this project. Out of the 220 speakers at those meetings, only one lone person spoke in favour of the mine.
Views: 354 Joe Foy
Debbie and I traveled to Summersville, West Virginia to pay our respects and to try to make contact with any of the deceased coal miners willing to speak with us. We visited the memorial dedicated to these miners. In 1930, construction began on a three-mile tunnel through Gauley Mountain located between Ansted and Gauley Bridge, West Virginia. When finished, the Hawk’s Nest Tunnel would divert water from the New River to a hydroelectric plant downstream. The water would be used to produce electricity for Union Carbide’s metals plant at Alloy, West Virginia. In order to build the tunnel through solid rock, hundreds of unemployed men were recruited for construction jobs on the project. At least two-thirds of these workers were African Americans. As the men drilled and blasted a 32-36 foot tunnel through the mountain, they drilled through rock that contained high levels of silica. The dry drilling technique that was used released large amounts of silica dust into the air. This made working in the tunnel very dangerous. Black diggers emerged from the hole in the mountain covered with layers of white dust. The interior of the tunnel was a white cloud of silica, impairing vision and clogging the lungs of workers. Because the Hawk’s Nest Tunnel was licensed as a civil engineering project, even the most modest forms of safety were not applied. Workers labored in confined spaces with poor ventilation, a lack of dust control, and limited use of personal breathing protection. Within months, workers became sick from breathing silica dust. They showed signs of a lung disease called silicosis but were treated for a new disease called “tunnelitis”. Silicosis is a disease that infects the lungs leading to a shortness of breath and eventually death. Silicosis cannot be cured. With the death of so many black workers, the problem of where to bury them became an issue. There was no burial sites nearby for black workers. To solve the issue, a funeral parlor in Summersville, West Virginia located an open field on Martha White’s farm. This field became the burial grounds for many of the African Americans who died working on the tunnel project.
Views: 384 Daywalkers Paranormal
Gold Investing News took a trip to Barkerville Gold Mines Ltd.'s (TSXV:BGM) QR mill to see the first pour of a gold dore bar from gold mined from the Bonanza Ledge deposit. Watch the highlights of the visit here, as well as a brief interview with Frank Callaghan, director (and former president and CEO) of Barkerville. "The very first pour from Bonanza Ledge, 14 years later," said an enthusiastic Callaghan, "we discovered it back in 2000 on the flank of Barkerville Mountain, we did a bulk sample in 2004 that was financed by Eric Sprott, and then we went from 2004 to 2011 to get a permit to mine it. We got the permit in the beginning of 2011 ... and now it's running and that's the first bar from Bonanza Ledge. It's amazing!"
Views: 1279 InvestingNews
This week Reactions is shining light on why a small town in PA, Centralia, has been on fire for over 50 years. It's because of science. Well, chemistry, technically. In 1962, an underground fire started in the coal-mining town of Centralia, Pennsylvania. Fifty-three years later, that fire still burns. In this week’s episode of Reactions, we explain the history and science behind the Centralia mine fire. Does anyone still live there? How could the fire keep burning for so long, and why hasn’t it been extinguished? From a chemical standpoint, what is fire, anyway? Find us on all these places: Subscribe! http://bit.ly/ACSReactions Facebook! http://facebook.com/ACSReactions Twitter! http://twitter.com/ACSReactions Tumblr! http://tumblr.com/ACSReactions Photo credits: David DeKok, Centralia Photo Archive (at 3:19) Music credits: Reole - I Got My Own Sublustris Nox - Lost In the Woods Producer: Elaine Seward Writer: Sam Kean Executive Producer: Adam Dylewski Scientific consultants: Steven Maguire Darcy Gentlemen, Ph.D.
Views: 222089 Reactions
CAMPBELL RIVER - Environmental groups are banding together to raise concerns about water quality near Campbell River. They say arsenic levels are extremely high in Long Lake, near the site of the Quinsam coal mine. The groups are pointing to recent tests that show arsenic levels thirty times higher than the acceptable limits. They are calling on the provincial government to investigate.
Views: 1538 ANewsVanIsland
Buried underneath an old gold mine in Yellowknife, there’s a toxic threat – a chemical by-product of extracting the gold that threatens the whole community. It is one of Canada’s most contaminated places, and will cost at least $900 million dollars to remediate. For more info, please go to www.global16x9.com.
Views: 39946 16x9onglobal
Follow the path of pricey metallurgical coal, used to make steel, from the mouth of the mine in southwestern Virginia to the coal pier in Norfolk, Va. It takes brute human strength, fast-moving belts and a railroad to smooth the way. (May 10) Subscribe to the Associated Press: http://bit.ly/APYouTube Download AP Mobile: http://www.ap.org/mobile/ Associated Press on Facebook: http://apne.ws/c7lQTV Associated Press on Twitter: http://apne.ws/bTquhb Associated Press on Google+: http://bit.ly/zuTKBL
Views: 1357 Associated Press
The Pike County Fiscal Court has found itself in a position where it must weigh helping save more than 200 coal jobs against potentially costing itself more than 2 million dollars in tax revenue over the next decade-and-a-half. EKB News Reporter Chris Anderson explains.
Views: 456 EKB-TV
Today, Armstrong Coal controls more than 300 million tons of proven and probable coal reserves in Western Kentucky and produces approximately 9.5 million tons of coal annually from three surface mines and three underground mines. When reviving the mines, officials at Armstrong had many equipment needs, one being an efficient system that could size the coal to their specifications. Armstrong worked with McLanahan to find the best equipment for processing the different seams of coal mined at the site. A Rotary Breaker achieves reduction by repeatedly lifting the feed material and dropping it against perforated screen plates. "McLanahan has been very good to work with," said Sonnie Baird, Director, Coal Preparation. "The Breakers run 24 hours a day, seven days a week. They size the coal and hold the dust down; they do their job very efficiently." Follow the link to read more about Armstrong Coal's story... http://mclanahan.com/Media-Room/Case-Study?CaseStudyId=18155398-75eb-494c-b577-d58cf7c447d3 For more customer testimonials visit http://mclanahan.com/
Views: 625 McLanahan Corporation
West Godawari District TDP Candidates On 2019 Ap Elections || 2day2morrow chandra babu naidu
Views: 36779 2Day 2Morrow
German/Nat Under pressure from tens of thousands of coal miners who protested for five days, the German government said Thursday it has negotiated ways of softening the impact of cuts in subsidies to industry. More than 7-thousand miners camped out in nearby Cologne Wednesday night to await the outcome of Thursday talks between Chancellor Helmut Kohl, union leaders representing workers in North Rhine-Westphalia and Saarland, Germany's two coal- producing states. Union representatives emerged from the morning meeting with Chancellor Kohl after taking just one hour to reach an agreement. They were claiming victory. SOUNDBITE: (German) 'There will be no redundancies for now. The closure of one mine has been averted. Our fight was worth it. The actions of the miners, camping out for months, demonstrations and protests, and the impressive solidarity of hundreds of thousands of people has headed off the catastrophe. SUPER CAPTION: Hans Berger, IG Bergbau Mining Union The government still wants to cut the subsidies which prop up the industry by half. But has agreed to make the cuts incrementally to avoid massive layoffs and to pacify Germany's 85,000 coal miners. Helmut Kohl's Chief-of-staff said the objectives of all sides involved had been realised. SOUNDBITE: (German) I am pleased that it came to a compromise that both parties can live with. What really pleases is that in the next couple of years - that means until the years from 2000 - we will only have natural closure of mines and not abrupt shutdowns and intolerable regional unemployment. SUPER CAPTION: Friedrich Bohl, Chancellor's Minister Economics Minister Guenter Rexrodt said the mining industry and North Rhine- Westhalia - Germany's main coal-producing state - have agreed to provide funds needed to keep other mines running in the interim. However, the government says the number of coal mines will have to be reduced by half after 2000. The news was a welcomed surprise to the 3-thousand miners gathered at Cologne Stadium. SOUNDBITE: (German) 'We didn't expect the announcement that there wouldn't be any cuts coming about, that has now been secured to the Year 2005 and nothing better could've happened'. SUPER CAPTION: Vox-pop SOUNDBITE: (German) 'If things now happen as they were agreed to this would mean that nobody will be a hopeless case and that there is a future for our mining industry. But we must be careful that we are not tricked and that they stick to what they promised'. SUPER CAPTION: Vox-pop Following the announcement the miners left the stadium, they had occupied for just twenty four hours, many taking to the streets on their motorcycles to mark their victory. However, the government is yet to announce which of the mines they will close first as part of the agreement. After Kohl's government said last week it would slash the subsidies, tens of thousands of coal miners walked away from the pits and started daily demonstrations to demand that ways be found to avoid massive layoffs. These men camped out at Cologne Stadium to make their point. Thousands of others protested at rallies like this demonstration at Recklinghausen on Wednesday. A ton of German coal costs 260 marks (dlrs 155) to produce, compared to a world market price of 100 marks (dlrs 60) a ton or less, so the federal government is forced to prop up the industry to save jobs. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/4a47bfbadb9a92a4bb3fdbd4e3d6d4ec Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 122 AP Archive
SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/lifeofluke Join Germain and myself, Luke, in the exploration of an abandoned mine under a mountain! Mines like this in the southern interior of BC are part of a unique history to the area so we had to go check one out. Thanks for watching! Video and editing by Luke Gibson. Follow me! Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/shotsbyluke/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/shotsbyluke/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/shotsbyluke photos on Tumblr: http://lukegibsonphoto.tumblr.com Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-music
Views: 632 lifeofluke
There are new calls for increased oversight of the powerful chemical and coal industries in West Virginia following a major chemical spill that cut off water to more than 300,000 people. The state's governor has promised to investigate this accident, but environmentalists say the state has been reluctant to regulate and enforce pollution controls on these industries, which are so crucial to the region's economy. VOA's Brian Padden reports.
Views: 1661 VOA News
Experienced miners seeking job opportunities will have the chance to apply and be interviewed for underground mining jobs with Patriot Coal's Highland Mine in Western Kentucky at an upcoming job fair in Harlan. Hiring Our Miners Everyday (H.O.M.E.) and the Kentucky Coal Association (KCA) will host the job fair on Thursday, Nov. 21 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Harlan Center, 201 South Main Street, Harlan. Patriot officials will be on hand to accept resumes from miners and discuss underground mining job opportunities available at their Highland Mine in Western Kentucky. The company is seeking only skilled "black hat" underground miners through the job fair. All applicants should bring copies of their resume and mine certifications. H.O.M.E. is a service of Eastern Kentucky Concentrated Employment Program, Inc. (EKCEP) in conjunction with the Kentucky Career Center JobSight network. EKCEP provides federally funded jobseeker and employer services in 23 counties in the Appalachian Kentucky coalfields. H.O.M.E. helps out-of-work miners discover their skills, determine new career options, covers costs for them to enter classroom training, and helps place them into subsidized on-the-job training positions with area employers. The program is also creating partnerships with employers and organizations across Kentucky and other states to help miners find and land jobs that allow them to sustain their standard of living and continue to use their skills. In these cases, H.O.M.E. can also provide limited relocation assistance to miners who accept out-of-area job opportunities. The program is funded through a $5.2 million National Emergency Grant (NEG) from the U.S. Department of Labor's Employment and Training Administration. More than 200 miners attended H.O.M.E. and KCA job fairs for Patriot Coal held in Hazard and Pikeville in early October. For more information on the Harlan Patriot Coal job fair, contact EKCEP toll-free at 1-855-HOME-690 (1-855-466-3690). Also visit us online at www.homeeky.com or find us on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ekcep
Views: 1638 EKCEP
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Views: 1800 Gold Mining Mauritania
If you liked this clip of The Thom Hartmann Program, please do us a big favor and share it with your friends... and hit that "like" button! http://www.thomhartmann.com Follow Us on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/thom_hartmann Subscribe to The Thom Hartmann Program for more: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=thomhartmann
Views: 362 Thom Hartmann Program
Descendant, foundation head discuss Cross Mountain Mine explosion. The disaster occurred Dec. 9, 1911, and 84 men and boys were killed. There will be an observance in Bricevile on Dec. 9 of the 100th anniversary of the event.
Views: 1280 Knoxville News Sentinel