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De Beers’ 2017 core earnings up 2pct despite drop in revenue

De Beers, which is 85 percent-owned by Anglo American, said its underlying adjusted earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) leaped 2 percent to $1.435 billion compared to $1.406 billion a year earlier despite lower...

Yesterday

Lucapa Diamond CEO perceives good start for rough diamond market in 2018

The rough diamond market has this year started off “very well” as high demand has seen prices go up in January, according to Lucapa Diamond chief executive Stephen Wetherall.

Yesterday

GJEPC and MIDC sign MoU for Jewellery Park in Mumbai

The Gem & Jewellery Export Promotion Council (GJEPC) of India and the Maharashtra Industrial Development Corporation (MIDC) signed a MoU for the setting up India’s largest Jewellery Park in Mumbai.

Yesterday

Stellar starts front end engineering, design for Tongo-Tonguma

Stellar Diamonds said it has started the Front End Engineering and Design study (FEED) for the underground mine development of the Tongo-Tonguma project in Sierra Leone.

Yesterday

DTCB plans to sort and value non-De Beers stones

Diamond Trading Company Botswana (DTCB) is looking into the possibility of taking diamonds from non-De Beers mines for sorting and valuing, Weekendpost quoted DTCB Managing Director Tobake Kobedi as saying.

Yesterday

Diamond stocks are crashing this year

11 october 2017

(The Globe and Mail) - It's been a surprisingly ugly year for most diamond companies. Shares of small producers, mainly focused on mines in southern Africa and Canada, have tumbled more than 30 per cent during the past year and each company seems to be embroiled in its own mess. The issues range from mine setbacks, political fights and low prices for certain types of stones. The volatility is normal for such a speculative corner of the industry, but the losses are surprising since rough-diamond prices have held up relatively well.

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