Several mineral resource-rich countries are looking to the mining sector for their economic recovery post-COVID. However, it is imperative that those who are impacted the most by mining – women and men in local communities – have a say in mining-related decisions.
This process map identifies points within the environmental impact assessment process where transparency and public accountability need to be strengthened.
When Rio Tinto destroyed an ancient Aboriginal site in Western Australia, it made headlines around the world. Will the promised changes now be enough?
TIA strongly supports enhanced transparency and accountability in resources sector regulation. Enhanced transparency and accountability measures not only reduce corruption risks, they create more certainty for the industry.
For the Environmental and Social Impact Assessments to manage risks of harm from mining, it needs to be transparent and prioritise access to information.
‘Multi-stakeholder engagement works.’ In this blog we share four key insights that provide useful lessons for civil society advocacy. It includes examples from TI- Kenya, which has been successfully building networks of civil society organisations to have a stronger voice.
How do you move mining from an extractive industry to one that generates inclusive and sustainable economic opportunities?
The destruction by Rio Tinto of a 46,000-year-old aboriginal site is shocking and inexcusable. This needs to be a wake-up call for government and industry reform.
En abril, Poder Ciudadano presentó su informe “Riesgos de corrupción en concesiones mineras. Oportunidades para la integridad y transparencia en el sector minero en Argentina» a través de un Webinar online que contó con la participación de más de 80 asistentes de distintos ámbitos —público, privado, academia y periodistas especializados en la temática.
Our colleagues from Transparency International offices in Kenya, Australia and Mongolia provide a snapshot of their work preventing corruption in the mining sector.