Mining Journal, an obituary journal published in South Africa, has removed the article by Genesis Mining founder Rhett Molloy, which read: “Rhett Mlloy was born on January 13, 1951 in the village of Mpumalanga, South Africa and moved to South Africa at the age of 13, where he worked in a gold mining operation and was part of the founding team that produced and sold the world’s first platinum-based gold mining product, the Mopa gold mine in 1960.
He then became a founding partner in Genesis Mining, a company that has been operating in the mining industry for over 30 years, and who later became the CEO and president of Genesis Mineral.
He is survived by his wife, the late Barbara Molloys; two sons, John and Stephen, and daughter, Sarah.”
Genesis Mining was founded in 1959 and has produced platinum for over 40 years.
The obit was written by the editor-in-chief of the Mining Journal and the publisher of the Minerals and Metals Review, the annual journal published by Mining Journal.
“I am saddened to see Rhett’s legacy destroyed,” Editor-in Chief of the mining journal, Mjuljana Nyanto, said.
“Ruth Molloyer was a brilliant man, a visionary who would have been well-suited for the role of CEO of Genesis, and the mining and mining industry.
“The mining industry is a global industry and he will be greatly missed by all who knew him.” “
In a statement, Mining Journal said: “The Mining Journal regrets to inform the mining community that Rhett was not able to join the Mining Association of South Australia and will not be joining the Mining Industry Association in the future. “
The mining industry is a global industry and he will be greatly missed by all who knew him.”
In a statement, Mining Journal said: “The Mining Journal regrets to inform the mining community that Rhett was not able to join the Mining Association of South Australia and will not be joining the Mining Industry Association in the future.
This is in line with our commitment to the best interests of the industry and is not the case with the MiningJournal.com website.
We sincerely apologise to Rhett and his family and wish him well.”
Molloz said the article was not in his own best interests.
“It was written in the name of a deceased man, and to have my name used in a way that has the effect of making it less true, I think is very unfair.
I think that is a disgrace to him, and it is wrong,” he said.
Mining Journal also said that it would not publish a copy of the article until it was reviewed by the Mining Research Council, which is made up of industry experts, and is expected to take legal action against the publication.
“In light of the fact that Rhernald Mollos name is not mentioned at all in the obit, we will be looking into whether the publication should be held liable for its misleading use,” Mollosi said.
The Mining Journal is a member of the Australian Mining Association.
The Mollois said that they had spoken to the owner of the publication who was supportive of their position.
“He was very clear that he does not want to be associated with the publication in any way.
He said he would like us to have a change of name, to have it be Genesis Mining,” Mjula said.
Rhett married Barbara Molls in 1968.
The couple have two sons: Stephen and John.
“When he died, Rhett gave his wife Barbara his blessing and it was a very touching moment for her.
She loves me and is going to love me no matter what.'” “
And he said to me, ‘My wife Barbara, she is the greatest.
She loves me and is going to love me no matter what.'”
Genesis Mining has been in the spotlight since Rhett died.
In 2014, the South African Government investigated the mining giant’s finances after allegations of irregularities were made by a former employee.
The company was also fined $5 million by South Africa’s highest court.
Molloos mother Barbara died in 2010 at the ripe old age of 85.