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Revision History For: PAW - Pacific Wildcat Resources Corp

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Return to PAW - Pacific Wildcat Resources Corp
 
ARBITRATION CASE 2.1 Billion USA Dollars or 2.8 billion Canadian Dollars



Mrima Hill niobium and rare-earth project to be a "WORLD CLASS " deposit in two metal suites


confirming Mrima Hill as the world's highest-grade(i) undeveloped rare-earth deposit;
  • Indicated mineral resource estimate of 48.7 million tonnes at 4.40 per cent TREO (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) plus inferred mineral resource estimate of 110.7 million tonnes at 3.61 per cent TREO (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) for a total of 6.14 million tonnes of contained TREO;
  • High percentage (21 per cent) of indicated TREO resource (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) consists of critical rare-earth oxides (CREO), including neodymium, dysprosium, europium, terbium and yttrium.



  • PAW -(PWCRF) Pacific Wildcat Resources Corp. - Company Website pacificwildcat.com

    100 billion US dollar figures for PAW DEPOSIT
    youtube.com
    you can see why government wants it back


    #28 and #29 will be 50 meter holes(Natedog)

    plotted drill hole map
    siliconinvestor.com

    kaiserbottomfish.com


    Cortec Mining Kenya, the company that is licensed to mine the over $100 billion Niobium and rare earth metal deposits at Mrima Hills in Kwale, South Coast was among the companies whose licences were cancelled.



    confirming Mrima Hill as the world's highest-grade(i) undeveloped rare-earth deposit;
  • Indicated mineral resource estimate of 48.7 million tonnes at 4.40 per cent TREO (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) plus inferred mineral resource estimate of 110.7 million tonnes at 3.61 per cent TREO (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) for a total of 6.14 million tonnes of contained TREO;
  • High percentage (21 per cent) of indicated TREO resource (greater-than-1.0-per-cent TREO cut-off) consists of critical rare-earth oxides (CREO), including neodymium, dysprosium, europium, terbium and yttrium.

  • Mrima Hill niobium and rare-earth project to be a world-class deposit in two metal suites


    *JK owns shares in Pacific Wildcat Resources Corp


    Mrima Hill niobium battle to be resolved in July?



    In March, British junior Cortec Mining's team of lawyers and those of the Kenyan government will each be requested to present their post-hearing submissions to the Dubai-based arbitral court assigned to settle their dispute. Placed under the guidance of the ICSID, the World Bank group's arbitral arm, the court will be ruling on the validity of Nairobi's decision to cancel Cortec's Mrima Hill niobium mining permit ( AMI 345). After each party has submitted its report, the arbitrators will have three months to issue their verdict, meaning the case should be resolved sometime in July.

    To help with their decision, the three arbitrators, Canadian judge Ian Binnie, Australian lawyer Kanaga Dharmananda and French lawyer Brigitte Stern, will need to address several questions raised by Nairobi's representatives during the hearing held in Dubai in late January. The legal team, made up of lawyers from DLA Piper and its Kenyan partner Iseme Kamau & Maema Advocates, reportedly queried whether the complaint filed by Cortec, a subsidiary of Canadian frim Pacific Wildcat Resources Corp, was legitimate. Nairobi's stance is that Cortec's mining permit had never been a valid one because it was awarded under controversial circumstances during President Mwai Kibaki's tenure. It was therefore duly cancelled in 2014 by the government of his successor Uhuru Kenyatta, who came into office in 2013. Taking an opposite view, Cortec esteems that it had been expropriated after investing approximately $60 million in the permit.

    Kenya's commissioner of mines when Cortec's permit was withdrawn, Moses Masibo, was questioned in Dubai by the mining junior's lawyers Sam Luttrell, Ben Luscombe and Audley Sheppard, partners at Clifford Chance in Perth and London. The minister of mines at the time of the disputed events, Najib Balala, did not appear before the court.

    Cortec's senior management, namely the company chairman Donald O'Sullivan and chief executive David Anderson, but also several technical experts who had worked on the Mrima Hill project, also bore witness at the arbitral hearing in January.

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