The British Columbia government has said it’s committed to cleanup efforts, but in recent years the process has been held up in court.
British Columbia is taking steps to fully clean up the abandoned Tulsequah Chief Mine. The defunct Canadian mine upstream from the Taku River has been leaching acid for more than 60 years.
The company trying to reopen the controversial Tulsequah Chief Mine, upstream from Juneau, is being taken over by an investor. An environmental cleanup may be left to the British Columbia government.
Canadian regulators say the Tulsequah Chief Project, near Juneau, has agreed to reduce pollution leaking into a nearby river. But the mine won’t have to restart a shuttered water-treatment plant.
British Columbia is telling owners of a leaky mine that it’s time to stop polluting a river that flows into Alaska. Provincial officials on Nov. 10 notified the Tulsequah Chief Mine that it’s out of compliance with its permits
A top British Columbia official is meeting with owners of the Tulsequah Chief Mine, which is leaking pollution into a river that flows into Alaska.
Options for stopping pollution leaking out of B.C.’s Tulsequah Chief Mine seem to be difficult and expensive. The mine is northeast of Juneau.
Chieftain Metals Corp. says it will use a bridge loan to repay a $10 million advance from Denver-based Royal Gold.
Chieftain Metals Corp. is trying to reopen the long closed Tulsequah Chief Mine.
The company that’s trying to reopen the Tulsequah Chief Mine has apparently abandoned plans to build a road to the mine site