All articles by Nnamdi Anyadike

Nnamdi Anyadike

How high-purity graphite could change Greenland mining

With the news that GreenRoc has delivered a graphite product of a purity of 99.97%, there are big hopes for the future of mining in Greenland. Nnamdi Anyadike investigates.

BHP and Oz Minerals merger: A rebalance?

The $7bn purchase of Oz Minerals could put power in the hands of BHP, as it acquires one of the most attractive miners in Australia.

European mining eyes uncertain future

Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has forced Europe to look at weaning itself off Russian dominance in its mining industry. Nnamdi Anyadike reports.

“Important and timely”: how the mining industry collaborates to cut emissions

With emissions proving an existential threat to the mining industry, Nnamdi Anyadike considers how the sector is coming together to tackle such challenges.

New discoveries: raising the profile of lithium in Australia

While Chile boasts the world’s largest lithium reserves, as Nnamdi Anyadike writes, Australia could prove to be the world leader in lithium production.

Better late than never: Rio Tinto launches long-awaited Gudai-Darri mine

Nnamdi Anyadike asks if the first ore delivery from Rio Tinto’s Gudai-Darri iron mine could launch a new phase of automated mining at its sites across Western Australia.

In limbo: gold mining in Guatemala hangs in the balance

With total gold reserves of close to seven tonnes, Guatemala could be one of the most exciting destinations for gold mining. However, as Nnamdi Anyadike explores, legal troubles and local opposition have made large-scale gold mining challenging.

Two futures of mining at the Brazilian election

The future of Brazil’s mining industry is hanging in the balance with much riding on who wins Brazil’s closely fought presidential election. Nnamdi Anyadike investigates.

Brute force: could Russian mining mergers counter Western sanctions?

In response to Western sanctions, Russian miners have looked towards merging to create companies strong enough to resist economic penalties. Nnamdi Anyadike investigates.

Lessons not learned: Western Australia in clash with indigenous peoples’ rights

More than two years on from Rio Tinto’s destruction of the Juukan Gorge, a raft of political and legal changes have promised to alter the course of Western Australian mining.