Mining companies are often seen as a “good corporate citizen,” but that doesn’t mean they are always good corporate citizens.
In fact, the most common excuses that companies make for not investing in their employees are they’re too busy to invest in their business.
And it turns out that not only do they not get to invest, they often do it less effectively.
The mining industry is notorious for wasting money.
Mining companies routinely spend billions on marketing and marketing campaigns, only to spend less money on actually producing the minerals they’re selling.
And while the industry can make money, many of these efforts are wasted.
In an effort to boost profitability, the mining industry has spent more than $1 trillion to boost the number of new jobs created in the mining sector.
Mining has also created tens of thousands of jobs, but many of those jobs have been replaced by less-skilled occupations.
While mining companies have invested heavily in recruiting and retaining their employees, they’ve also spent too much money to train their employees in the skills needed to work in the industry.
A recent study by the University of Chicago found that the median annual salary for a mining worker in 2013 was $24,000.
That figure is $4,400 more than the average worker, according to the study.
To make matters worse, according the study, “many companies that recruit and retain their mining workforce face an enormous shortage of qualified employees to fill the positions.”
In other words, it’s not just that the jobs aren’t needed anymore; it’s that they’re being created at the expense of people who aren’t interested in the job.
Mining workers are also often paid less than other workers.
A 2015 report by the Center for Responsive Politics found that, of the 775 mining jobs that were open in 2013, only 38% of them were paid $10 or less per hour.
That number is down from 48% in 2010, according.
Another study by The Atlantic found that “the average hourly wage for a miner in 2012 was $10.60, less than half the national average for the same job, and lower than the $18.85 hourly average earned by truck drivers and other construction workers.”
Mining companies also tend to invest more in recruiting than they do in training.
According to a report from the Economic Policy Institute, the amount of money that companies are spending on recruiting for their workforce has increased by more than 2,000% in the last five years.
And in 2013 the industry spent $7.2 billion on recruiting, training and retraining.
The money doesn’t just go to hiring and retaining workers, though.
It’s also used to pay for the salaries of its executives, the perks that mining companies pay their CEOs, and the pensions of their executives.
Mining firms have spent a lot of money to attract top executives, but if the CEOs of these companies can’t keep up with the demands of their work, the money is simply wasted.
Mining industry companies spend a lot on marketing too, but they’re often spending too much on marketing.
According the University Of Utah, the marketing budget for a coal mine is about $1.5 billion per year.
That’s about one third of the average marketing budget of an industry.
That amount is more than four times what the average miner makes, according To further fuel the industry’s marketing machine, the Bureau of Labor Statistics found that mining firms spent more money on marketing in 2014 than they did in 2011.
While marketing can be done cheaply, it isn’t the most effective way to attract and retain employees.
A 2014 report by consulting firm Deloitte found that marketing campaigns and training costs are more than three times more expensive than they are to hire.
It also found that when it comes to recruiting new employees, mining companies spend far more on marketing than on training.
“The marketing cost of recruitment to a mining company exceeds the costs of training for that employee,” the report found.
And when it’s time to make hiring decisions, mining firms spend more on promotions and compensation than they spend on recruiting new workers.
The Bureau of Economic Analysis found that miners spent an average of $2,000 per new employee on marketing, including $1,500 for a call center and $600 for a company-wide marketing campaign.
When it comes time to fill out an employee search form, miners spend an average $2.6 on marketing as well as $2 per worker per month for marketing, according an analysis of data from the U.S. Bureau of Justice Statistics.
While the marketing costs are high, it doesn’t have to be.
Companies can spend more money to improve employee engagement, retention, and productivity.
Companies should spend more time training employees in effective marketing techniques and strategies and less time on recruitment.
Mining is a big business, and it’s one that is changing rapidly.
But the mining companies that are trying to succeed in the future will be doing so with a different mindset than the mining that we know