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Paul Rochette, 36, was killed April 6, 2014, when he was struck in the head by a pin that broke off a crusher and was released under high pressure.

The Ministry of Labour has laid 17 charges against Vale under the Occupational Health and Safety Act for a workplace incident at the Copper Cliff smelter April 6, 2014, that ... more >>

Latest News

Lakes research centre to receive architecture awardsPosted: 3/31/2015 3:02:03 PMThe Vale Living with Lakes Centre in Sudbury will receive tw...
Sudburians feted for excellencePosted: 3/31/2015 11:21:39 AMEight of Greater Sudbury's outstanding citizens were celebra...
Thunder Bay denied federal funds for event centrePosted: 3/31/2015 9:55:25 AMA new convention centre proposed by the City of Thunder Bay ...
Longer mine life in store for Lac des IlesPosted: 3/31/2015 7:13:12 AMNorth American Palladium announced March 27 that it has file...
Algoma U students claim first in business competitionPosted: 3/30/2015 2:49:15 PMA team of four Algoma University students won the ninth annu...
Pele partners with Chinese company on rare earth metals... Posted: 3/30/2015 12:09:41 PMPele Mountain Resources and Chinese company Sheng Kang Ning ...
Northern stores lauded for local produce promotionPosted: 3/30/2015 11:05:40 AMSix Northern Ontario grocery stores are being recognized for...
Timmins to host youth business networking eventPosted: 3/30/2015 10:34:32 AMThe Business Enterprise Centre in Timmins will celebrate ent...
Mining program reaches training milestonePosted: 3/30/2015 9:55:13 AMMore than 1,000 workers have achieved national certification...

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Contact Ian Ross at ianross@nob.on.ca or 705-673-5705 ext. 312.

Business News from the CBC

Keurig and its competitors seek guilt-free ways to dispose of coffee pods
The explosive growth of those single-serve coffee machines is fuelling concern about what they leave behind: billions of plastic coffee pods piling up in landfills worldwide. Some Canadian companies are exploring recyclable or compostable solutions to appease shamed customers.
Bombardier rail deal probed by South Africa's corruption watchdog
South Africa's public corruption watchdog is investigating whether questionable fees were paid to win a $3-billion train contract awarded to a consortium involving Canadian transportation giant Bombardier, CBC News has learned.
Many temporary foreign worker visas due to expire, but Ottawa won't say how many
On April 1, temporary foreign workers who have been employed in Canada for at least four years will see their work visas expire. But just how many of them are there? The federal government won't release the number and no one else is sure.
Canada's economy shrank 0.1% in January
Canada's gross domestic product shrank by 0.1 per cent in January, a weak showing, but better than what economists had been expecting.
Ship-breaking work to shift from Asia to Europe
New EU plans to cleanup the dirty and hazardous work of scrapping old tankers and cruise liners will dramatically shift the industry away from the beaches of South Asia, where ships are typically dismantled by hand, to less profitable but safer sites in Europe and China.
Meat sold in Canada not inspected as well as exports: union
Cuts to Canada's food inspection programs have created a "double standard," where meat sold to Canadians is not as well inspected than that destined for export, according to the union that represents inspectors.

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