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Latest Roger Payne Stories

2011-07-27 09:04:00

Symbol:  GEM Listing:  TSX Venture Exchange Common Shares Outstanding: 133,938,746 TORONTO, July 27, 2011 /PRNewswire/ - Pele Mountain Resources Inc. (TSXV: GEM) (OTCQX: GOLDF) ("Pele" or the "Company") announced today that Roger Payne, P.Eng., has accepted an appointment to serve as Executive Vice-President of Pele, effective immediately. Mr. Payne has more than 40 years of professional engineering experience in Europe, Africa, and the Americas, including nearly 20 years...

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2010-06-26 07:41:40

According to American scientists, sperm whales feeding even in the most remote reaches of Earth's oceans have built up stunningly high levels of toxic and heavy metals. The scientists said that high levels of cadmium, aluminum, chromium, lead, silver, mercury and titanium in tissue samples taken by dart gun from close to 1,000 whales over five years.  The report released this week noted that from polar areas to equatorial waters, the whales ingested pollutants that may have been...

2009-06-21 23:01:00

MADEIRA, Portugal, June 22 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- On the opening day of the annual meeting of the International Whaling Commission (IWC), conservationists including "Save the Whales Again!" Campaign spokesperson Hayden Panettiere and renowned whale researcher Dr. Roger Payne call on the IWC to end to all commercial and scientific research whaling by Japan, Norway, and Iceland while also calling on Japan and the Faroe Islands to stop killing dolphins, porpoise, and other small whales...

2008-08-26 12:01:14

Pele Mountain Resources Inc. (TSX VENTURE: GEM) ("Pele" or the "Company") today announced that it has assembled a world-class technical team to develop its recently-named Eco Ridge Mine project in Northern Ontario's historic Elliot Lake uranium camp. In October 2007, Pele received a positive scoping study for the project which outlined a NI 43-101 compliant resource of 6.4 million pounds of "indicated" U3O8 and 36.1 million pounds of "inferred" U3O8 and which provided the basis for an...

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2006-03-30 07:15:00

The songs of the humpback whale are among the most complex in the animal kingdom. Researchers have now mathematically confirmed that whales have their own syntax that uses sound units to build phrases that can be combined to form songs that last for hours. Until now, only humans have demonstrated the ability to use such a hierarchical structure of communication. The research, published online in the March 2006 issue of the Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, offers a new approach...


Word of the Day
call-note
  • The call or cry of a bird or other animal to its mate or its young.
'Call-note' is newer than 'bird-call,' which originally referred to 'an instrument for imitating the note of birds' but now also refers to 'the song or cry of a bird.'
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