Union carbide productions - financially dissatisfied philosophically trying


World War I was a difficult time for the industry; a flat gold price was accompanied by flagging productivity and rising costs on all fronts. The shortage of unskilled labor was a major issue, and its costs increased as contractors, who had to recruit and deliver the workers to the mines, became involved. The mines also had problems during this period with labor unrest, principally among white miners. The best-known example was the 1922 General Strike, during which two months of production were lost. In 1919, activities were diversified with the formation of Transvaal Silver and Base Metals to mine the lode outcrops and lead-bearing ore which the company owned. After six years, this venture was closed owing to its poor prospects. More successful was General Mining's acquisition of a large stake, during the 1920s, in Phoenix Oil and Transport Company, which had major interests in Romanian oil companies.

Steve Anderson is The Ariel Group’s Chief Financial Officer. In this capacity, he is responsible for financial planning and reporting, strategy, protecting corporate assets and evaluating risk exposure.


Union Carbide Productions - Financially Dissatisfied Philosophically TryingUnion Carbide Productions - Financially Dissatisfied Philosophically TryingUnion Carbide Productions - Financially Dissatisfied Philosophically TryingUnion Carbide Productions - Financially Dissatisfied Philosophically Trying

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