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Africa/Mining Industry
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  1. Australian Mining Companies Digging A Deadly Footprint in Africa
    Resource Type: Article
    Published: 2015
    Schilis-Gallego discusses Australian mining companies' involvement in violence and human rights violations in Africa.
  2. Connexions Library: Africa Focus
    Resource Type: Website
    Published: 2009
    Selected articles, books, websites and other resources on Africa.
  3. Copperbelt strike of 1935
    Connexipedia Article

    Resource Type: Article
    A strike action which performed by African mineworkers in the Copperbelt (then in Northern Rhodesia, today called Zambia) to protest against unfair taxes imposed by the British colonial authorities.
  4. Fatal Extraction
    Australian Mining's Damaging Push Into Africa

    Resource Type: Unclassified
    Published: 2015
    Australian-listed mining companies are linked to hundreds of deaths and alleged injustices which wouldn’t be tolerated in better-regulated nations. The stories are from people across Africa, and are rarely heard outside their communities.
  5. Australian Mining Companies Digging A Deadly Footprint in Africa
    Fatal Extraction: Australian Mining's Damaging Push Into Africa

    Resource Type: Unclassified
    Published: 2015
    A pattern of links between mining activities and deaths, disfigurement, environmental destruction and displacement suggests a troubling track record for Australian companies seeking wealth from Africa's minerals.
  6. Investigation Reveals 'Environmental Ruin' And Workers Rights Abuses
    Resource Type: Article
    Published: 2015
    Broken promises to impoverished communities, serious environmental concerns and poor health and safety records linked to Australian mining companies have all been revealed by Africa’s largest ever collaborative journalistic investigation.
  7. Police in Tunisia's Gafsa mining region harass reporter for banned newspaper
    Sources News Release

    Resource Type: Article
    Published: 2009
    Reporters Without Borders is concerned about the way the police in Tunisia have been harassing political activist Ammar Amroussia in recent days. Amroussia writes for El Badil (Alternative), a banned newspaper.

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