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27.07.2015
History is being made here in Panama, and I feel fortunate to be part of it - Eli Izhakoff
eli_izhakoff_x.jpgEli Izhakoff, Chairman, World Jewelry Hub, Panama and Founding Chairman, Panama Diamond Exchange is also an Honorary Lifetime President of a host of Global organisations like World Federation of Diamond Bourses, World Diamond Council, CIBJO, the World Jewellery Confederation, Diamond Dealers Club of NY,Diamond Industry Steering Committee and Bangkok Diamond and Precious Stones Exchange. Here, Eli Izhakoff talks to Rough&Polished about the issues being faced by the global diamond industry currently; and about the WJH, he is more than confident by proclaiming “History is being made here in Panama.”

20.07.2015
DTZ-OZGEO is steadily increasing production and exploration
bornwell_mupaya_x.jpgDTZ-OZGEO discovered a diamond field in Chimanimani, Zimbabwe in 2010 where it is currently mining diamonds. After the superficial weathered rock was mined and processed, the company’s operation is now focused on the diamond-bearing conglomerate being developed by way of drilling and blasting. Bornwell Mupaya, Deputy Managing Director of DTZ-OZGEO is narrating about his company’s achievements during two decades of its existence in his interview to Rough & Polished.

13.07.2015
As the demand for polished diamonds is not picking up, the rough supply situation is comfortable in India - Vipul Shah
vipul_shah_x.jpgVipul Shah, is the CEO & MD of Asian Star Co. Ltd., a market leader in the Indian gem and jewellery industry. The present gloomy scenario in the global diamond industry is a worrisome factor on everybody’s mind. Not surprising that the Indian Industry is hard hit as well, with multiple challenges to tackle. However, the Indian diamond industry, which is known for its resilience has weathered many a storm in the past. But, how is it planning to survive this onslaught, which is bigger than anything it has faced till now? Vipul Shah answers ROUGH&POLISHED here, with great élan.





Diamond Revenue to Fund Grants for Zimbabwe’s Students

27.01.2012

Zimbabwe’s government plans to use some of the revenue from the sale of its rough diamonds to reinstitute grants for students, the University World News reports cited by Israelidiamond.co.il.
According to the UWN, none of Zimbabwe’s government-run universities have been able to supply student grants or loans for over a decade.
In his budget statement for 2012, Finance Minister Tendai Biti stated that he was allocating $25 million for student grants and loans, a sum he expected to see matched by banks, including Barclays.
The decision to use diamond money to benefit the country’s students is reportedly a tactic to win support in the international community for the sale of Zimbabwe’s diamonds. Although the Kimberley Process lifted its embargo against Marange diamonds in November, the subject remains controversial.

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