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Mine 2016 is the 13th version of the PwC global study on the mining industry, based on the results of the 40 largest mining companies by market capitalization.
This report considers the 40 largest mining companies by market capitalization and presents an analysis of the past year as a forecast for next year.
Expectations realigned because of the reaction of the global mining industry at hardest times.
The global mining industry faces a growing disconnection between an environment with record profits in the 40 largest mining companies in the world in 2011 thanks to the high prices of the commodities, and on the other hand the investors behaved in a more cautious way demanding in one side greater discipline in investments policies, but simultaneously asking for higher returns. The lack of confidence in the growth prospects of the sector lead to a fall in stock prices of 25%, approximately US $ 1.2 trillion, according to the new sector report PwC, Mine: The growing disconnect.
This publication presents a summary of the main political, economic and legislative factors country
This publication presents a summary of the principal political, economic and legislative factors of the country.
The economy had a positive growth of 5.6%.
At the end of 2012, the copper price reached an average of US$ 361 cents per pound, lower than the 2011 average of US$ 399.7 cents per pound.
The total authorized foreign direct investment (FDI) channeled through DL 600 reached an historic record of US$ 16,770 million.
Chile consolidates as the best credit risk rated country of Latin America.
The estimated annual average unemployment rate reached 6.4% and the annual average inflation during 2012 was 3.0%.
Tax reform was passed during third quarter 2012.
14th Annual Global CEO Survey
Growth re-imagined: Prospects in emerging markets.
In the last quarter of 2010, we set out to uncover how are CEOs approaching growth, during a time when sustainable economic growth appeared far from assured. We surveyed 1,201 business leaders in 69 countries around the globe.
The world economy has been consuming the carbon budget required to limit warming to two degrees more quickly than modelled targets for 2020 and 2050 allow. In order to address this carbon debt, keeping atmospheric concentrations of carbon below 450 ppm, the world economy faces the challenge of decarbonising between 2008 and 2020 at more than four times the actual rate of carbon intensity reduction achieved globally since 2000.