“Cyanide Beach” will be shown at 1:30 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 28 at the Screening Room in Downtown Tucson. Producer John Dougherty will be available to answer questions about the Rosemont Copper mine project.
If you missed the television premiere of Cyanide Beach on Sunday, there’s another chance to watch the ground-breaking documentary this Sunday, Oct. 21 at 4 p.m. on KGUN-Channel 9
The broadcast includes new material from the version released on Aug. 23 in Tucson and shown throughout southern Arizona theaters and community centers the last seven weeks.
The updated documentary includes information on Augusta Resource Corporation’s deceptive advertising campaign to promote the construction of the Rosemont copper mine in the Santa Rita Mountains on the Coronado National Forest south of Tucson.
Be sure to check out Cyanide Beach at 4 p.m., Sunday, Oct. 21 on KGUN, Tucson’s ABC affiliate.
A radio, television and print advertising campaign began today to promote the broadcast of Cyanide Beach on Tucson’s ABC affiliate KGUN-9 at 4 p.m. on Oct. 14 and 21.
The campaign includes a half-page advertisement in the Arizona Daily Star, radio promotions and 40, 15-second television spots on KGUN.
Greenwire, the leading information source for comprehensive, objective, daily coverage of environmental and energy policy, politics and markets, published a story last week on InvestigativeMEDIA and Rosemont Copper Company.
Former journalist probes company in bid to stop Ariz. copper mine
Manuel Quinones, E&E reporter
Published: Wednesday, September 5, 2012
Foes of a proposed copper mine near Tucson, Ariz., have hired a former journalist to scour records on the mining company’s finances, securities filings and executives in search of damaging information that might halt the project.
John Dougherty, founder of InvestigativeMEDIA LLC and a former reporter for Ohio’s Dayton Daily News and the Phoenix New Times, said he’s looking into the developer, Rosemont Copper Co., and its parent, Augusta Resource Corp., and hoping to raise questions about a planned open-pit mine in the Santa Rita Mountains.
“I think they are probably cooked,” Dougherty said of the mining company’s permitting and financial hurdles. “They’re in a bind.”
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