Over the past three years the Deep Sea mining campaign and partners have stepped up the call to stop experimental seabed mining in the Pacific and globally. The Deep Sea Campaign has been featured in articles in The New York Times, The Guardian, New Internationalist, Radio National Australia, Radio New Zealand International, Pacific news outlets, Mashable, SciDev.net, Industry news, blogs & magazines. Below are news items we're helped create or been featured in.
The Huffington Post 21/10/2015 By Professor Richard Steiner of Oasis Earth Adding to concerns about the disastrous decline in ocean ecosystems, now there is another emerging threat – deep sea mining. While shallow water mining for sand, gold, tin, and diamonds has been conducted
A new critique by the Deep Sea Mining Campaign reveals indefensible flaws in the Environmental and Social Benchmarking Analysis of the Solwara 1 project commissioned by Nautilus Minerals. ____________________________________________________________________________________ DOWNLOAD: Ac
An interesting an informative radio program from Canada’s CBC Radio’s The Current with voices from all sides of the Deep Sea Mining debate including our colleague Catherine Coumans from MiningWatch Canada who clearly argues for a Moratorium on all experimental seabed mini
World’s first deep sea mining proposal ignores consequences of its impacts on oceans Tuesday 29 September 2015 – Download Media Release SINGAPORE, September 29, 2015 | As the deep sea mining industry chases investors at the Asia Pacific Deep Sea Mining Summit, a new critique by
16 June 2015 Nautilus Minerals: Investor and Shareholder Alert TORONTO | Environmental groups warn Nautilus shareholders not to pay the price of ignorance when it comes to investing in the Solwara 1 deep sea mining project in Papua New Guinea. On 1st June 2015 Nautilus released an env
Huffington Post 12 June 2015 Phil Pauley Forget the space race. Lately, it’s the race to the seabed that’s been capturing headlines around the world as China’s Jiaolong submersible returned from its 118-day expedition in the depths of the Indian Ocean. While the curr