Maganyeni Holdings is committed to giving clients quality services that satisfy their expectations in compliance with regulatory and statutory requirements. In doing so, we ensure the sustainability of our business.

The company continually improves the effectiveness of the quality management system in line with ISO 9001 standards. All our subsidiaries adhere to Quality Management System manuals which contain activities and standards to be followed on all contracts as well as internal departments and to comply with the minimum requirements of ISO 9001. Continual improvement is one of the cornerstones of our business and is being communicated on a regular basis, throughout the organisation. All employees are made aware of the quality standards and its objectives and are committed to its implementation.

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    Category Archives: Uncategorized

    Atlantic resuming Ewoyaa operations, mining lease application submitted to Parliament

    Aim-listed Atlantic Lithium on July 12 confirmed that the application for the grant of the mining lease in respect of its Ewoyaa lithium project had been submitted to the Ghanaian Parliament. The company said the necessary Parliamentary process was now under way for Parliament to ratify the mining lease.

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    Shanghai Week’s platinum futures poised to manage price risk, boost demand

    Platinum’s appeal is being bolstered by its wide discount to gold, increasing industrial applications, and inclusion on the critical mineral lists of many countries, World Platinum Investment Council (WPIC) CEO Trevor Raymond highlighted at the culmination of Shanghai Platinum Week, where day-one viewership reached the 455 000 level. Poised to transform domestic price risk management and boost demand for platinum products are new physically settled platinum and palladium futures, which the Guangzhou Futures Exchange embedded during the week.

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    Namibian Ministry grants Madison a prospecting licence to expand its Khan mine development

    Uranium exploration company Madison Metals has reported that the Namibian Ministry of Mines and Energy has granted a licence for base and rare metals, industrial minerals, and nuclear fuels for exclusive prospecting licence (EPL) 8905, which lies at Madison West within mining licence (ML) 86A, the same licence area that hosts its Khan copper mine.  The company says this important development signifies a major milestone for Madison as the company continues to build its portfolio and capitalise on the growth opportunities in the uranium mining sector.

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    LBMA appoints new nonexec director; chairperson to step down

    Independent precious metals authority the London Bullion Market Association (LBMA) has reported that former BIS banking department head Peter Zoellner will join the association as an independent nonexecutive director in the fourth quarter of this year. This was announced following the authority’s thirty-sixth AGM, held in London, in the UK, on July 11.

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    Platinum mine developer working with govt on export of concentrate to Saudi Arabia

    Toronto- and New York-listed Platinum Group Metals, the near-term objectives of which are to advance the Waterberg project in Limpopo to a development and construction decision, is working with the South African government to analyse the possibility of exporting platinum group metals (PGM) concentrate. An initial trade-off study has been completed to determine the viability of exporting the concentrate from South Africa to Saudi Arabia and a key requirement would be to secure a long-term permit for the export from South Africa of unrefined precious metals in concentrate, the company stated in its third-quarter results report on Thursday.

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    CGS reopens National Geoscientific Library after revamp

    Council for Geoscience (CGS) CEO Mosa Mabuza and Geoscientific Services executive manager Siphelele Buthelezi this week officially reopened the National Geoscientific Library (NGL). Closed to the public since August 2022, the NGL has undergone extensive renovations, which included refurbishing 40-year-old shelves and buying new furniture.

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    Mining output on track for second-quarter decline – Minerals Council

    Statistics South Africa (Stats SA) has reported that seasonally adjusted total mining production declined by 0.6% month-on-month in May. This follows a 0.8% month-on-month rise in April. In level terms, Minerals Council South Africa notes, real mining output remains well below the peak so far in 2024, attained in February. Because of this, and even assuming some recovery in the June output figures, mining production looks set for a quarterly decline in the second quarter.

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    Mining companies, suppliers team up to advance evolving ESG goals

    The South African mining industry continues to be a key contributor to the fiscus, with local producers and suppliers paying about R14-billion in royalties and R90-billion in taxes in the year ended December 31, 2023, and investing billions of rands in environmental, social and governance (ESG) initiatives. In its integrated annual review for the year, Minerals Council South Africa CEO Mzila Mthenjane says mining stakeholders continue to strive for meaningful impact in the lives of employees and communities in South Africa, particularly as the country grapples with low economic growth and unemployment.

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    Mining’s dormant gold analyser seen as potential gold optimiser with help of today’s tech

    For 30 years, 800 people at the now defunct Chamber of Mines Research Organisation (COMRO) devoted intense ongoing effort to research and development to advance mining in general and gold mining in particular. However, during a period of very tight gold-price constraint, COMRO ceased to function in the form it had for three decades, at a time when a promising portable X-ray fluorescence instrument – a portable gold analyser – was entering the final stretch of its developmental journey.

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    Establishment of carbon borders not supported by climate finance commitments

    The European Union (EU) is one of the first regions to establish a Carbon Border Adjustment Mechanism (CBAM) scheme, with the current requirement that companies report on the total carbon footprint of products imported into the EU. The six products currently being subjected to the CBAM requirements are iron, steel, fertiliser, aluminium, cement and electricity and many developing countries, including South Africa, view CBAM as a non-tariff barrier to trade, speakers noted during a webinar hosted by Creamer Media on July 10.

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