Tag: Neal Froneman

High demand for Palladium and rhodium lifts Sibanye’s FY revenue

Precious metals miner Sibanye Stillwater reported a group revenue increase of 44 per cent year-on-year in 2019 to R73 billion due to rising metals prices and an improved operating performance. The company also relisted on the JSE today with Sibanye Gold now trading under Sibanye Stillwater Limited. CEO of Sibanye-Stillwater, Neal Froneman joins CNBC Africa for more.

Sibanye CEO on Marikana restructuring, PGM outlook & self-generation of power

Sibanye-Stillwater says it managed to save about 500 jobs from the projected 5,270 it initially planned. The CEO Neal Froneman joins CNBC Africa for more.

Neal Froneman on what Lonmin acquisition means for Sibanye-Stillwater

One of the largest mergers in the history of South African mining is almost there. Sibanye-Stillwater's shareholders voted overwhelmingly 99.65 per cent to accept the merger with Lonmin. CNBC Africa’s Kopano Gumbi spoke to Sibanye-Stilwater CEO, Neal Froneman for more.

Why Sibanye won’t up Lonmin offer price?

Can Lonmin shareholders come out with a better deal from Sibanye-Stillwater, or are likely to be disappointed.

Mr President, help us help you – Mining CEOs

The CEOs of South Africa's biggest mining companies say they are willing to collaborate with government to restore the sectors shine. But they ask President Ramaphosa to also play ball in growing the mining industry to create jobs. CNBC Africa’s Fifi Peters caught up with some of them for more.

Sibanye-Stillwater and Amcu settle, gold strike ends

It was a picture that spoke a thousand words. Sibanye-Stillwater CEO Neal Froneman and Amcu President Joseph Mathunjwa sitting next together signing the papers to end a protracted strike that lasted over five months at Sibanye’s gold mines.

Sibanye Stillwater plans to grow outside SA

Sibanye Stillwater CEO Neal Froneman announced at Joburg Indaba that the company has plans to invest outside of the country thanks to a non-conducive investment climate in South Africa. Froneman says that the labour relations Act needs to be more business friendly. This statement was linked to a four month strike and a labour court decision which granted an extension of the wage agreement to AMCU. Joining CNBC Africa for more is Themba Nkosi, Executive Vice President of Human Resources at Sibanye-Stillwater.

Sibanye CEO: 2018 was a difficult year irrespective of the strike

Embattled metal miner Sibanye-Stillwater reported a drop in earnings before interest tax depreciation and amortisation of 8 per cent to R8 billion. The mining group sustained gold production losses due to the ongoing strike action lead by the Association of Mineworkers and Construction Union. Sibanye-Stillwater CEO Neal Froneman joins CNBC Africa for more.
Advertisment