Uranium – ABWR http://abwr.org/ Wed, 23 Nov 2022 16:00:41 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://abwr.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/05/default-150x150.png Uranium – ABWR http://abwr.org/ 32 32 RBC Capital Markets says uranium stocks fell this week https://abwr.org/rbc-capital-markets-says-uranium-stocks-fell-this-week/ Wed, 23 Nov 2022 15:31:02 +0000 https://abwr.org/rbc-capital-markets-says-uranium-stocks-fell-this-week/ Newswires MT 2022 All the news from NUTRIEN LTD. Analyst Recommendations for NUTRIEN LTD. 2022 sales 37,917 million – – 2022 net income 7,279 million – – Net debt 2022 9,066 million – – PER 2022 ratio 6.39x 2022 return 2.36% Capitalization 41,994 million 41,994 million – EV / […]]]>


Newswires MT 2022

All the news from NUTRIEN LTD.

Analyst Recommendations for NUTRIEN LTD.

2022 sales 37,917 million

2022 net income 7,279 million

Net debt 2022 9,066 million

PER 2022 ratio 6.39x
2022 return 2.36%
Capitalization 41,994 million
41,994 million
EV / Sales 2022 1.35x
EV / Sales 2023 1.37x
# of employees 23,500
Floating 100.0%


Duration :

Period :




Nutrien Ltd.  Technical Analysis Chart |  MarketScreener

Trending Technical Analysis NUTRIEN LTD.

Short term Middle term Long term
Tendencies Neutral Neutral Neutral

Evolution of the income statement

Sale

To buy

Medium consensus SURPASS
Number of analysts 23
Last closing price $80.73
Average target price $99.21
Average Spread / Target 22.9%


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ABC’s Samantha Jonscher named NT Reporter of the Year https://abwr.org/abcs-samantha-jonscher-named-nt-reporter-of-the-year/ Mon, 21 Nov 2022 04:38:47 +0000 https://abwr.org/abcs-samantha-jonscher-named-nt-reporter-of-the-year/ NT Journalist/Photojournalist of the Year Samantha Jonscher A big congratulations to all of the ABC winners and runners-up at the NT Media Awards. Our Darwin and Alice Springs teams had a brilliant night, winning nine out of 14 categories. NT Journalist/Photojournalist of the Year’s highest honor went to Samantha Jonscher for its coverage of the […]]]>

NT Journalist/Photojournalist of the Year Samantha Jonscher

A big congratulations to all of the ABC winners and runners-up at the NT Media Awards. Our Darwin and Alice Springs teams had a brilliant night, winning nine out of 14 categories.

NT Journalist/Photojournalist of the Year’s highest honor went to Samantha Jonscher for its coverage of the controversial approval of a water license at Singleton Station, which also won Best Online Coverage.

The judges said Jonscher’s 11-month investigations “revealed a story of national significance and gave voice to Indigenous peoples who had been marginalized by million-dollar deals that ignored their interests.”

The young journalist of the year was Hugo Rickard Bellwho was also until recently based in the Alice Springs office.

Matt Garrick won Best Feature Film for its hard-hitting writing about the rehabilitation of Ranger’s uranium mine in Kakadu, the return of trailblazing actor David Gulpilil Ridjimairaril Dalaithngu to the country, and the federal election race for Lingiari.

Best TV/News Coverage went to jesse thompson for a comprehensive series of investigative journalism articles that exposed serious questions about Top End building standards and the construction industry at large.

Jeanne Bardon and Chris Degate won Best News Reporting for a three-part podcast highlighting traditional owners’ concerns and efforts to develop local solutions to poverty, alcoholism and Closing’s “failed” policies the Gap.

Lauren Roberts and Emma Vincent won the Awards for Excellence in Broadcasting and Reporting on Indigenous Affairs for his feature film on “Childbirth in Yolngu Country”.

The best sports journalism went to Myles Houlbrook-Walk for a series of stories, including the first woman to call an AFL game in an Indigenous language.

Steve Viviane and Che Chorley won the Visual Storytelling Award for its photo essay on overpopulation in Indigenous communities.

Complete list of ABC winners

2022 Journalist/Photojournalist of the Year

Samantha Jonscher, ABC, “Singleton Station Water Permit”

Judges’ comments: Samantha Jonscher’s in-depth reporting on water rights in central Australia was thought-provoking, illuminating and informative, shedding light on the struggle for water use in the Northern Territory. Its extensive coverage, including original photography, gave a voice to traditional owners in remote communities, providing audiences with a better understanding of complex issues related to water, land rights and climate change.

Marchbanks Young Journalist of the Year 2022

Hugo Rickard-Bell, ABC, “Body of Work”

Judges’ comments: The judges were impressed with the diversity of Hugo’s work and his ability to move from life stories with compelling characters to more challenging current affairs content. Hugo displays a unique ability to identify and extract deep personal stories from everyday characters giving them a voice that resonates with local and national audiences.

PRINT/TEXT

Best Feature Writing

Matt Garrick, ABC, “Healing a Wounded Land”

Judges’ comments: Matt won with strong writing in three very different stories. His report on the rehabilitation of the Ranger uranium mine used powerful images to illustrate a great moment in the territory’s history. The return of pioneering actor David Gulpilil Ridjimairaril Dalaithngu has been a cultural journey. The federal election contest report for Lingiari was an excellent example of news writing.

TV/RADIO

Better news coverage

Jesse Thompson, ABC, “Trouble in Top End Homes”

Judges’ comments: Jesse Thompson’s entry was a comprehensive series of investigative journalism pieces that exposed serious questions about Top End building standards and the construction industry at large. The judges recognize the significant difficulties in breaking a story like this in a tight-knit community like Darwin and the legal and political hurdles the reporter faced with both pieces. Jesse is to be commended for his tenacity in pursuing stories and successfully obtaining FOIs. It was a strong piece of journalism with clear benefit and impact for the public.

Best News or Report

Jane Bardon and Chris Dengate, ABC, “The Gap”

Judges’ comments: Jane Bardon’s extensive experience reporting on remote communities in the Northern Territory and her dedication to developing and maintaining trust with locals shines in ‘The Gap’. The podcast highlights the concerns and efforts of traditional owners to develop local solutions to poverty, alcoholism and more, and whether these ideas could be used to replace failing government solutions to these widespread problems. “The Gap” is gripping journalism.

Excellence in Broadcasting

Lauren Roberts and Natasha Mitchell, ABC, “Medicine, Listen Up! »

Judges‘ comments: Lauren’s podcast on the issue of childbirth in the country was well researched and featured. The judges were particularly impressed with her ability to relate to the women she interviewed for this project and the natural style with which her report was delivered.

ALL MEDIA

Best Online Coverage

Samantha Jonscher, ABC, “Singleton Station Water Permit”

Judges’ comments: Samantha Jonscher’s 11-month investigations uncovered a story of national significance and gave voice to Indigenous peoples who had been marginalized by million-dollar deals that ignored their interests. Her first story in the series is the most remarkable, the photos are spectacular complementing the details shown by Samantha’s meticulous writing and research. The work that Samantha has done on the ground taking several trips on her own to this area is evident in each story, she has clearly earned the trust of this community and this respectful reporting has resulted in these great digital storefront stories. The stories were well executed and impressively produced, with excellent structure and use of the ABC Odyssey format using a light touch. His photos were an integral part of the storytelling, doing justice to his writing rather than just an afterthought. Congratulations on an outstanding story in an extremely competitive category.

Best Sports Journalism

Myles Houlbrook-Walk, ABC, “Body of Work”

Judges’ comments: From Sylvia Nulpinditj, the first woman to call an AFL game in an Indigenous language, to Jonty Beard, the first semi-professional referee living with autism, Myles’ body of work has shown the role sport can play in a vibrant community. Special mention to Jack Snape who the judges struggled to separate in this category.

Indigenous Affairs Reports

Lauren Roberts and Emma Vincent, ABC, “Birthing on Yolngu Country”

Judges’ comments: A compellingly told story that clearly shows the journalist went to great lengths to ensure the comfort of her subjects while focusing on the reader experience. He carefully explores the gap between Western medicine and the self-determination of indigenous peoples to give birth to their country. Although the whole piece would have benefited from more government commentary, it offered a tangible outcome to the question it raised and explored. Overall a very enjoyable reading experience with strong impact and topicality, well written and sensitively handled.

visual storytelling

Che Chorley and Steve Vivian, ABC, “Out of Sight”

Judges’ comments: Che Chorley and Steve Vivian’s photo essay skillfully used a crisis, COVID-19, to show the problems caused by public housing shortages and overcrowding in the indigenous community of Rockhole during the pandemic. But also used it as a vehicle to highlight broader health and social crises with the same root cause. He used intimate moments from the living room, teenagers being teenagers on the street, but also a more confronting image capturing the state of one of the houses.

Media contact: Sally Jackson | ABC Communications | jackson.sally@abc.net.au

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Is Ur-Energy Inc. (URG) a leader in the uranium industry? https://abwr.org/is-ur-energy-inc-urg-a-leader-in-the-uranium-industry/ Fri, 18 Nov 2022 17:29:37 +0000 https://abwr.org/is-ur-energy-inc-urg-a-leader-in-the-uranium-industry/ Hill 64 InvestorsObserver puts shares of Ur-Energy Inc. (URG) near the top of the uranium industry. In addition to scoring above 83% of uranium industry stocks, URG’s overall rating of 64 means the stock scores better than 64% of all stocks. URG has an overall score of 64. Find out what this means for you […]]]>

Hill 64 InvestorsObserver puts shares of Ur-Energy Inc. (URG) near the top of the uranium industry. In addition to scoring above 83% of uranium industry stocks, URG’s overall rating of 64 means the stock scores better than 64% of all stocks.

URG has an overall score of 64. Find out what this means for you and get the rest of the rankings on URG!

What do these notes mean?

Finding the best stocks can be tricky. It is not easy to compare companies from one sector to another. Even companies that have relatively similar activities can sometimes be difficult to compare. InvestorsObserverThe tools allow for a top-down approach that lets you pick a metric, find the best sector and industry, and then find the best stocks in that sector. These scores are not only easy to understand, but it’s also easy to compare stocks to each other. You can find the top stocks in an industry or find the sector with the highest average score. The overall score is a combination of technical and fundamental factors that provides a good starting point when analyzing a security. Traders and investors with different goals may have different goals and will want to consider other factors than just the overall number before making investment decisions.

What’s going on with Ur-Energy Inc. stock today?

Ur-Energy Inc. (URG) stock was up 1.2% while the S&P 500 was down -0.17% at 12:16 p.m. Friday, November 18. URG rose $0.01 from the previous closing price of $1.25 on volume of 306,918 shares. Over the past year, the S&P 500 is down -16.25% while the URG is down -31.89%. URG has lost -$0.05 per share over the past 12 months. Click here for the full stock report of Ur-Energy Inc.

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Stop funding Russia’s nuclear weapons https://abwr.org/stop-funding-russias-nuclear-weapons/ Sun, 13 Nov 2022 17:00:00 +0000 https://abwr.org/stop-funding-russias-nuclear-weapons/ While Washington and commentators wring their hands over Russian President Vladimir Putin’s nuclear sword, the United States and the European Union (EU) continue to shovel hundreds of millions of dollars from Rosatom – a nuclear company who maintains Moscow’s nuclear weapons complex and stole a $60 billion Ukrainian nuclear power plant. Why would Washington and […]]]>

While Washington and commentators wring their hands over Russian President Vladimir Putin’s nuclear sword, the United States and the European Union (EU) continue to shovel hundreds of millions of dollars from Rosatom – a nuclear company who maintains Moscow’s nuclear weapons complex and stole a $60 billion Ukrainian nuclear power plant.

Why would Washington and Brussels support such a nuclear villain? Do we really want to support the Russian organizations that are essential to Putin building the nuclear bombs he is now threatening us with? No one will say yes, but the nuclear industry in Europe and the United States insists that we cannot afford not to.

In addition to being in charge of all of Russia’s nuclear weapons production and development, Rosatom supplies nuclear fuel to nuclear power plants in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Bulgaria and Hungary. Any decision by the European Union (EU) to cut off fuel from these plants would immediately harm these states economically. So when Poland, Ireland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Germany recently recommended that the EU ban Russian nuclear imports to avoid funding Russian military efforts, Hungarians and French yelled and Brussels blinked.

What is the Paris brief? Russia buys two-thirds of France’s electric steam generators. In addition, the French nuclear fuel manufacturer Framatome has just concluded an important cooperation agreement for the development of nuclear fuel with Rosatom.

Fortunately, not all Russian nuclear-importing European states are so cynical. Finland operates two large Russian VVER reactors, but has just canceled plans to build another and is open to embargoing all Rosatom imports (albeit gradually). Meanwhile, the giant Swedish energy company, Vattenfall, has halted Russian uranium imports, replacing them with Canadian and Australian ore. Yet alongside these proud players (and those who have called for an EU nuclear embargo), Europe has played a weak game.

The EU, of course, must act by consensus. But what about the United States? There are no Russian-designed reactors in America. Nor is the United States without alternative uranium suppliers in Canada, Australia, and Kazakhstan or practical near-term uranium enrichment options. Yet Washington has pretty much followed the EU’s playbook.

Russia supplies about 15% of America’s raw uranium and 28% of its enriched uranium. Combined with Russian nuclear sales to the EU, these uranium imports from Russia swell Rosatom’s coffers by up to $1 billion a year – easily more than Rosatom spends to maintain Russia’s nuclear weapons complex. .

One might think that this last point would be politically fatal to new imports. Think again. Just days after Russia seized the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant, the Nuclear Energy Institute and Duke Power lobbied President Biden to keep Russian uranium imports going. Failure to do so, they argued, would risk increasing the cost of nuclear-generated “zero-carbon” electricity. Worse, they insisted, it would jeopardize the future of advanced small modular reactors, most of which favor the use of special enriched uranium. Shortly after making that call, the White House agreed: Biden announced a U.S. embargo on all forms of Russian energy — oil, natural gas and coal — but not uranium.

It was a bad call. Fears of short-term disruptions to uranium supply are certainly unwarranted: 75% of the nuclear fuel that US electric utilities buy is under long-term contracts, which have already been secured. As for a Russian uranium ban driving up the cost of nuclear electricity, that too is over the top. The cheapest part of exploiting nuclear energy is refueling it: even assuming a sudden cut in Russian uranium imports, experts estimate that the costs of nuclear energy would not exceed 2%, or a fraction of the current inflation rate. They also note that the United States has several practical, Russia-free options for obtaining affordable ore and enriched uranium.

But the nuclear industry is not interested. It’s not just about importing cheap Russian uranium, but also getting Congressional funding and grants to build new uranium enrichment plants and small “advanced” reactors that would burn the fuel these plants would produce. Their demand gives gluttony a bad name. On the one hand, the industry is demanding that American taxpayers foot the bill to ensure their nuclear fuel independence. On the other hand, they argue for our government to continue buying cheap Russian uranium even though it is funding a criminal Russian nuclear enterprise.

Fortunately, some of the most prominent proponents of nuclear energy on the Hill, who wholeheartedly support the nuclear commercialization plans that the industry champions, understand this. Unlike industry and the White House, they are opposed to relying on Rosatom, even in the short term.

In March, Senators John Barrasso (R-Wyo.), Kevin Cramer (RN.D.), Cynthia Lummis (R-Wyo.) and Roger Marshall (R-Kan.) proposed legislation immediately banning all imports of uranium. . Buying Russian uranium funds Putin’s war machine, which they say makes no sense. They score a point. The only question now is why the White House hasn’t gotten ahead of them yet.

Henry Sokolski, executive director of the Nonproliferation Policy Education Center, served as Deputy for Nonproliferation at the Department of Defense and is the author of “Underestimated: Our Not So Peaceful Nuclear Future” (2019).

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Uranium mining declared a nuisance in Fall River County https://abwr.org/uranium-mining-declared-a-nuisance-in-fall-river-county/ Thu, 10 Nov 2022 21:55:51 +0000 https://abwr.org/uranium-mining-declared-a-nuisance-in-fall-river-county/ Fall River County voters said uranium mining was a nuisance. Backers say that means the practice is now banned in the county. The manager of a proposed uranium mine disagrees. Fifty-six percent of Fall River County residents voted in favor of declaring a nuisance. Anti-uranium mining locals hope this designation means that uranium mining will […]]]>

Fall River County voters said uranium mining was a nuisance.

Backers say that means the practice is now banned in the county. The manager of a proposed uranium mine disagrees.

Fifty-six percent of Fall River County residents voted in favor of declaring a nuisance. Anti-uranium mining locals hope this designation means that uranium mining will stop.

Uranium mining and processing took place in the county from the 1950s through the 1970s.

Sarah Peterson is an organizer for the ballot issue. She says a public information campaign over the past decade has changed public opinion about uranium mining.

“We’ve had enough already and it’s polluted Pass Creek and Beaver Creek that go through the original mine, the historic strip mine and out into the Cheyenne [River] and straight into Angostura[Reservoir}”Petersonsaid“Ithinkthat’swhat’sreallymadeabigdifferencePeoplearetalkingaboutit[Reservoir}»adéclaréPeterson«Jepensequec’estcequiavraimentfaitunegrandedifférenceLesgensenparlentBeaucoupdegensnesavaientmêmepasqu’ilyavaitdesminesd’uraniumdanscecomtéauparavant[Reservoir}”Petersonsaid“Ithinkthat’swhat’sreallymadeabigdifferencePeoplearetalkingaboutitAlotofpeopledidn’tevenknowtherewasuraniummininginthiscountybefore”

It is unclear whether the designation will prevent uranium mining from proceeding.

The vote is the latest bump in a difficult road to get permission to mine uranium in the southwest Black Hills.

Mark Hollenbeck is the project manager for enCore Energy’s Dewey Burdoch site. He has worked for more than a decade to obtain permits to extract uranium from the region.

He says the statement is patently illegal.

“The state clearly states that if they allow something, it cannot be considered a nuisance,” Hollenbeck said. “As soon as anyone wants to challenge it, it will be taken off the books, I believe.”

Hollenbeck declined to say whether the company would sue the county.

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Uranium Week: Ignore Spot Uranium https://abwr.org/uranium-week-ignore-spot-uranium/ Mon, 07 Nov 2022 23:58:38 +0000 https://abwr.org/uranium-week-ignore-spot-uranium/ Weekly reports | 10:58 As the spot price of uranium falls due to buyers spooked by Fed policy, demand from utilities continues to drive futures prices higher. -Global advantages of nuclear energy-Uranium spot market impacted by the Fed-Futures market demand is activated By Greg Peel Coinciding with the high prices of fossil fuels associated with […]]]>

Weekly reports | 10:58

As the spot price of uranium falls due to buyers spooked by Fed policy, demand from utilities continues to drive futures prices higher.

-Global advantages of nuclear energy
-Uranium spot market impacted by the Fed
-Futures market demand is activated

By Greg Peel

Coinciding with the high prices of fossil fuels associated with the Russian-Ukrainian conflict and the urgency of finding a safe and resilient substitute for fossil energy, nuclear power appears to be on the verge of a potential renaissance on a global scale. , noted Citi in its recent Energetic transition report, especially in Europe.

Citi also suggests that nuclear is unlikely to be a quick fix given the long lead times, even in countries like the UK that have made nuclear options a high priority.

Even small-scale nuclear power seems a decade away from making a significant contribution to energy security. But sThis energy could potentially play a major role in shifting energy security and energy transition over the coming decades.

Nuclear technology is well suited for export, notes Citi, given its relative independence from domestic resources. However, the market will remain confined to the developed world in the 2030s given the high political, regulatory, economic and defense standards that importing countries will have to meet.

Citi goes on to observe:

Nuclear energy solves the intermittency problem posed by wind and solar generation and requires 31x less land than solar installations and 173x less than wind farms. In addition, nuclear power can be located much closer to end markets given its independence from natural resources and the transportability of nuclear fuel.

Compared to a capacity factor of over 90% – three times higher than renewables, with wind and solar capacity factors around 35% and 25% respectively – nuclear power is well suited to increase deployment renewable energy in environments where land or resources are limited.

Few in the market do not believe that nuclear power will be a necessary part of the global energy transition away from fossil fuels, and as such the longer-term outlook for the price of uranium remains firmly in the balance. rise.


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Energy Fuels Expect Higher Uranium Prices — Commodity Commentary https://abwr.org/energy-fuels-expect-higher-uranium-prices-commodity-commentary/ Fri, 04 Nov 2022 22:33:00 +0000 https://abwr.org/energy-fuels-expect-higher-uranium-prices-commodity-commentary/ By Stephen Nakrosis Energy Fuels Inc. said Friday it continues to believe supply and demand fundamentals point to a sustained rise in uranium prices going forward. The company also stated: “Furthermore, the recent invasion of Ukraine by Russia and the recent entry into the uranium market of financial entities buying uranium on the spot market […]]]>

By Stephen Nakrosis

Energy Fuels Inc. said Friday it continues to believe supply and demand fundamentals point to a sustained rise in uranium prices going forward.

The company also stated: “Furthermore, the recent invasion of Ukraine by Russia and the recent entry into the uranium market of financial entities buying uranium on the spot market to hold it at term could lead to a sustained increase in spot and futures prices. “

Mark S. Chalmers, President and CEO of the company, said, “Uranium is the fuel for carbon-free nuclear power, and nations around the world are embracing nuclear because it provides baseload electricity. reliable and carbon free. Countries, including the United States, support both existing nuclear and new nuclear to help address national security, energy security, and carbon reduction issues. »

Recent hires

Energy Fuels said it has hired more than 20 new employees, given “recent strength in the uranium market and the conclusion of three long-term uranium contracts with major U.S. utilities early in the year. year”. The company also said it was “beginning to carry out the necessary work to resume production at one or more of our ISR mines and facilities, beginning in 2023.”

Mr Chalmers said the company “is making significant investments in a number of our existing mines and production facilities, including hiring staff, with a view to resuming full-scale uranium production very soon”.

Write to Stephen Nakrosis at stephen.nakrosis@wsj.com

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Geophysical Surveys Completed on Kraken Energy’s Apex Uranium Property Identifies Several Additional Priority Drill Targets https://abwr.org/geophysical-surveys-completed-on-kraken-energys-apex-uranium-property-identifies-several-additional-priority-drill-targets/ Wed, 02 Nov 2022 11:36:04 +0000 https://abwr.org/geophysical-surveys-completed-on-kraken-energys-apex-uranium-property-identifies-several-additional-priority-drill-targets/ Enter Wall Street with StreetInsider Premium. Claim your one week free trial here. Vancouver, British Columbia–(Newsfile Corp. – November 2, 2022) – Kraken Energy Corp. (CSE: UUSA) (OTCQB: UUSAF) (the “Company” Where “Kraken Energy“) is pleased to announce that a high-resolution unmanned aerial vehicle (“UAVs“) supported a magnetic and radiometric survey carried out this summer […]]]>

Enter Wall Street with StreetInsider Premium. Claim your one week free trial here.


Vancouver, British Columbia–(Newsfile Corp. – November 2, 2022) – Kraken Energy Corp. (CSE: UUSA) (OTCQB: UUSAF) (the “Company” Where “Kraken Energy“) is pleased to announce that a high-resolution unmanned aerial vehicle (“UAVs“) supported a magnetic and radiometric survey carried out this summer at the former Apex uranium mine (“Summit“or the”Property“) and the surrounding body of land in Nevada, has successfully identified several additional priority drill targets.

The UAV survey, which uses state-of-the-art drone technology to produce high-resolution data essential for identifying radiometric anomalies associated with uranium mineralization and geophysical signatures used to discover new areas of uranium mineralization. The airborne surveys focused on the 13 kilometer (8.2 mile) northwest-southeast trend between the Apex mine and the Lowboy mine.

Drone surveys were conducted by MWH Geo-Surveys using a Geometrics MagArrow cesium magnetometer and a D230A UAV gamma-ray spectrometer piloted under a Watts Innovation Prism X8 axial quadcopter.

“We are very pleased with the results of the recently completed geophysical surveys on our Apex property, as the data shows extensive and previously unknown radioactivity at the surface, which is consistent with our understanding of the geology of the area,” said the CEO Matthew Schwab. “With the information gained from these surveys, we have added other high priority target areas and will be able to better plan targets for future drilling.”

Figure 1: Map of the Apex Uranium Mine and surrounding properties

To see an improved version of Figure 1, please visit:
https://images.newsfilecorp.com/files/8684/142653_Figure1.jpg

Can't see this picture?  Visit: https://images.newsfilecorp.com/files/8684/142653_3a38f1a0e4e27a22_017.jpg
Figure 2: Radiometric survey of the Apex UAV spectrometer

(Red outlines highlight areas of strong radioactive response exposed on the surface)

To see an improved version of Figure 2, please visit:
https://images.newsfilecorp.com/files/8684/142653_3a38f1a0e4e27a22_017full.jpg

Can't see this picture?  Visit: https://images.newsfilecorp.com/files/8684/142653_3a38f1a0e4e27a22_018.jpg

Figure 3: Apex UAV Magnetic Survey (TMI)

To view an improved version of Figure 3, please visit:
https://images.newsfilecorp.com/files/8684/142653_3a38f1a0e4e27a22_018full.jpg

Technical informations

All scientific and technical information contained in this press release was prepared or reviewed and approved by Matthew Schwab, P.Geo., President and Chief Executive Officer of the Company, and Garrett Ainsworth, P.Geo., President of society. Mr. Schwab and Mr. Ainsworth are each a qualified person for the purposes of National Instrument 43-101 – Disclosure Standards for Mining Projects.

About Kraken Energy Corp.

Kraken Energy Corp. is a new energy company advancing its wholly owned Apex uranium property, located 280 km (174 miles) east of Reno, Nevada. The Apex property is recognized as the largest former producing uranium mine in Nevada. The Company has also entered into an option agreement to acquire 100% of the Garfield Hills uranium property, located 19 km (12 miles) east of Hawthorne in Mineral County, Nevada. Additional staking was completed on the Garfield Hills uranium property, bringing the total area of ​​the property to 1,238 hectares (3,060 acres). For more information about the company, please visit www.krakenenergycorp.com.

On behalf of the board of directors of Kraken Energy Corp.

Matthew Schwab
President and CEO

The head office:
400-1681 Chestnut St.
Vancouver, BC
V6J 4M6
Such. : (604) 737-2303

For any inquiries relating to investor relations, contact:
Kristina Pillon, High Tide Consulting Corp.
E : [email protected]

CSE has neither approved nor disapproved of the contents of this press release. Neither the CSE nor its Regulation Services Provider (as that term is defined in the policies of the CSE) accepts responsibility for the adequacy or accuracy of this release.

This press release contains “forward-looking information” that is subject to a number of assumptions, risks and uncertainties, many of which are beyond the Company’s control. These statements are subject to all risks and uncertainties normally associated with such events. Investors are cautioned that such statements are not guarantees of future events and that actual events or developments may differ materially from those projected in the forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements represent management’s best judgment based on information currently available.

To view the source version of this press release, please visit https://www.newsfilecorp.com/release/142653

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Ever Bullish Uranium Backdrop https://abwr.org/ever-bullish-uranium-backdrop/ Thu, 27 Oct 2022 21:01:09 +0000 https://abwr.org/ever-bullish-uranium-backdrop/ Nick Hodge: The uranium backdrop is never more bullish; Gold, silver in marginYoutube Gold and silver will eventually have their day in the sun, but Daily Profit Cycle editor Nick Hodge doesn’t think that’s in the cards until the current economic environment improves. “There will be a time for gold and silver…but it’s not now, […]]]>

Nick Hodge: The uranium backdrop is never more bullish; Gold, silver in marginYoutube

Gold and silver will eventually have their day in the sun, but Daily Profit Cycle editor Nick Hodge doesn’t think that’s in the cards until the current economic environment improves.

“There will be a time for gold and silver…but it’s not now, and it hasn’t been for a year because of the strength of the dollar and the strength of bond yields,” did he declare. the Invest News network.

Hodge noted that rather than precious metals, the true inflation hedge in the current cycle has been the US dollar. However, that’s not what many market participants want to hear, especially those on social media forums like Reddit.


“(People on Reddit) often tell you that the death of the dollar is here, and the dollar is worthless – but you know, the dollar is the strongest it’s been in 20 years, and it’s proven to be one of the safest havens in the current climate.”

On uranium, Hodge noted that the fundamentals have never looked better and there are opportunities for those who take the time to be selective. One of the companies he is looking at is industry major Cameco (TSX:CCO,NYSE:CCJ), which recently partnered with Brookfield Renewable Partners (TSX:BEP.UN,NYSE:BEP) to acquire Westinghouse Electric Company.

“Cameco would be the one I would look to buy. We were there in the monthly letter a while ago and then we sold the last uranium production. And it got pretty cheap because they had to sell a lot of stock to finance (the Westinghouse) deal … there are opportunities in these broad sales – babies are thrown out with the bathwater,” he said.

Speaking about the future of M&A activity in the uranium sector, Hodge said there is a possibility that the Cameco-Brookfield partnership could herald new deals with larger energy companies, and even utilities. .

“What we’re looking at now is for the price of uranium to come back up. You’re going to see a moment in the next two to three years, I’m pretty sure, of +US$100 (per pound) of uranium, otherwise +$150 uranium, just like you did in 2007,” he said.

Exactly when is difficult to pinpoint, but Hodge believes that when inflation subsides and the economy begins to grow again, commodities — including uranium — will take off.

Watch the interview above to learn more about Hodge on gold, silver and uranium. You can also click here to read our recap of the New Orleans investment conference and here for our full event playlist on YouTube.

Don’t forget to follow us @INN_Resource for real-time updates!

Securities Disclosure: I, Charlotte McLeod, have no direct investment interests in any of the companies mentioned in this article.

Editorial Disclosure: The Investing News Network does not guarantee the accuracy or completeness of the information reported in the interviews it conducts. The opinions expressed in these interviews do not reflect the views of Investing News Network and do not constitute investment advice. All readers are encouraged to perform their own due diligence.

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Seven Decades of Pakistan-US Strategic Relations – OpEd – Eurasia Review https://abwr.org/seven-decades-of-pakistan-us-strategic-relations-oped-eurasia-review/ Mon, 24 Oct 2022 15:11:21 +0000 https://abwr.org/seven-decades-of-pakistan-us-strategic-relations-oped-eurasia-review/ The relationship between Pakistan and the United States spans seven decades. Pakistan, which came into existence after partition in 1947, has signed numerous defense and economic agreements with the United States. Being in the Western bloc, Pakistan’s association with fellow Islamic countries and neighboring country China in a strong relationship of friendship was a natural […]]]>

The relationship between Pakistan and the United States spans seven decades. Pakistan, which came into existence after partition in 1947, has signed numerous defense and economic agreements with the United States. Being in the Western bloc, Pakistan’s association with fellow Islamic countries and neighboring country China in a strong relationship of friendship was a natural thing and a requirement of mutual interests was not part of an alliance against a other country. On the contrary, the Islamabad-Beijing friendship has become a means of establishing contacts between the United States and China. The Washington-Islamabad friendship, despite ups and downs, is the kind of company that stays among friends through good and bad moods.

The whole world is currently in the phase of transition as the dogmatic realm of the world is rapidly changing. Many republics are reviewing their coalitions. What President Biden said that Pakistan is a dangerous nuclear state is not worth commenting on, because if the US President and his subordinates had first reviewed the records of their own nuclear assets and those of their allies, it would be an exaggeration to blame Pakistan in this regard.

First let’s talk about the period of the Cold War from 1950 to 1968. During this period, 9 warheads of the United States were missing, of which no news could be found until today, where they went, where they were sent and to whom they were sent. have received. If anyone reads the White House “Energy Accident Study” in 2010, they might know that at least 56 nuclear reactor accidents occurred in President Biden’s own country. Has the country forgotten the worst “Three Mile Island” accident involving nuclear warheads in 1979? The President of the United States should be asked who is responsible for the February 14, 1950 crash of an American Convair B-36B, serial number 44-92075, which was commanded by the 7th Bomber Wing at Carswell, crashed in Northern British Columbia. Dozens of examples can be given of the insecurity of the nuclear assets of the United States and India, after which everyone will shout that if the nuclear assets of one country have become a threat and a burden for the world , then they should protect the United States and its allies are India’s nuclear assets. Cuba’s ambassador to Pakistan said in this regard that the world knows very well which country has a nuclear attack on two cities in the world.

While examining India’s dangerous nuclear assets, on July 7, 2018, five Indian citizens were arrested in the city of Kolkata, India, who had recovered a kilogram of uranium in their possession. The investigation revealed that the matter of this uranium was settled with a third party for Rs 3 crore in Indian currency and this one kg uranium was kept in two yellow colored packets. Ravi Kumar Gupta, a senior scientist with India’s Defense Research and Development Organization, admitted in an interview with Indian TV channel NewsX that it was pure uranium, which Indian police were trying to hide from the world. In the words of Ravi Kumar: Even low grade uranium can be used as a toxin.

Nepalese police and security forces raided a location on a tip-off and recovered two and a half kilograms of raw uranium on the evening of March 12, 2021. After investigation, it was discovered that this uranium had been smuggled smuggled from India. A woman among those arrested said her father-in-law had worked at a nuclear power plant in India for twenty years and supplied the uranium. On May 8, 2021, the intelligence department of the counter-terrorism wing of the Maharashtra police in India arrested two people named Jigar Jaysh Pandya and Afzal Chaudhary from the suburbs of Mumbai, whose possession seven kilograms and one hundred grams of natural uranium have been reinstated. The market price would be 21 crore Indian rupees.

Considering the type of security and management arrangements that Pakistan has adopted for the protection of its nuclear assets, it can be said with certainty that none of the largest nuclear-capable countries currently has such arrangements. But despite this, America and the West continue to rhetoric about Pakistan’s nuclear assets. Isn’t it any wonder to the media and information institutions around the world that despite their new stories every day Pakistan has a unique privilege that no other nuclear state has that Pakistan is the only nuclear country with zero accident incidents. Any attempt to breach the system will be handled by a united nation with determination and the state will protect its strategic assets with all its might. No capture or securing plan will be tolerated by the nation. In the end, I must say that the United States has shot itself in the foot and undermined its efforts to create goodwill with the Pakistani masses as the nation has shown a united stance on the issue.

*Sehrish Khan is a freelancer and media activist. She writes on political developments and security issues with a particular focus on South Asia and the region.

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