28 July UWA Mining Law Workshop July 28, 2020 By AMPLA Admin Mining, Training Mining, WesternAustralia 0 This workshop will provide an intensive course of study on Mining Law in Western Australia. It is designed to be a comprehensive review for lawyers, for professionals and business people, non-government organisations and government administrators working in or with Mining Law. The three day workshop will comprise of five sessions, each morning and afternoon, comprising a lecture followed by a tutorial discussion of a problem raising the issues of law presented in the lecture. There will also be two interactive seminars on the second morning. Topics include: Public and private ownership of minerals The constitutional framework of mining Land open for mining History, theory and systems of mineral resource disposition The exploration and production mining application and tenament regime Surrender and forfeiture Transfers and dealing in resources title State Developer Agreements Environmental aspects Native Title This course will be led by Professor Richard Bartlett. Richard is the Co-Director of the Centre for Mining, Energy and Natural Resources Law and teaches Mining and Energy Law. Richard has taught and practised in the area of mining, oil and gas and natural resources law and native title, in Canada and Australia for over 40 years, the last 25 in Australia. Richard’s research interests include mining law, native title and water law. Lecturers and tutors will be drawn from experts in Mining Law from: the Centre for Mining, Energy & Natural Resources Law and AMPLA (WA), the Australian Mining Energy and Resources Law Association which is largely composed of members with a special interest and expertise in Mining Law. Details and Registration Dates: Venue: Time: Cost: 28-30 October 2020 UWA Law School Crawley 8:30am-5:00pm daily $2,530.00 (plus applicable online booking fee) Read More Attached Files Mining Law(AMPLA UWA) Brochure 2020.pdf 107.84 KB Related Articles Digital transformation in mining and energy As the global shift to remote work gathers pace, it is more important than ever that the mining and energy sector embraces technology. But a digital transformation offers more than flexible working arrangements. It has the potential to drastically cut down on industrial accidents, optimise operational processes and slash costs. How COVID-19 could change mining for the better The mining industry was deemed an essential service by the Government, which has enabled it to continue to operate during the COVID-19 pandemic. However, this hasn’t been without its challenges. New processes and procedures were required to address safety and social distancing and issues of supply and worker mobility have impacted how the industry operates. But with adversity comes opportunity and the mining industry has thrived and realised the potential for new improvements amidst the pandemic. How foreign investment changes may impact the mining and energy sector In early June 2020, the government announced a review of the foreign investment rules, expanding them to apply to all foreign investors in anything deemed a ‘sensitive national security business’. The changes are scheduled to come into effect on 1 January 2021. There are concerns that this will impact foreign investment in the mining and energy sectors, and in particular the critical minerals space. ARELJ - Article - The Great Space Rush: Regulating Space Mining ARELJ Case Note - Guidance on the principles that apply to a decision of the Warden under S 122E of the Mining Act 1978 (WA) in respect of the removal of a caveat Richore Pty Ltd v Cougar Metals NL  WAWC 1 ARELJ Case Note - Applications For Extension Of Time To Lodge An Objection Under The Mining Act 1978 (WA) Showing 0 Comment Comments are closed.