Our Responsibility

We approach Pilbara mining with a view for the future.

Western Australia’s Pilbara region is an extraordinary place, and we keep it that way. We’re proud of our standing as an ethical company, and the decisions we make at Atlas, take into consideration the value of the social and natural environment in which we operate.

WE CARE FOR OUR PEOPLE

Our first priority is to provide a safe working environment for our team because every employee and contractor has the right to arrive home safe and well. The areas of health, safety and wellbeing are of key importance for us at Atlas and maintained through robust processes and innovation.
SAFETY & WELLBEING

WE RESPECT TRADITIONAL OWNERS & HERITAGE

Atlas is proud of its relationships with Aboriginal and local stakeholders in the Pilbara region. It is our goal to provide positive cultural and environmental outcomes, and we have a number of Native Title Agreements that enable ongoing development in the Pilbara.
TRADITIONAL OWNERS & HERITAGE

WE’RE ACTIVE IN THE LOCAL COMMUNITY

In addition to working closely with Traditional Owners, Atlas supports the local community in a number of diverse areas. This includes education & young people, health, economic development, environment, arts & culture, social welfare & aid and emergency relief.
COMMUNITY CARE

WE VALUE THE ENVIRONMENT

We go above and beyond when it comes to environmental compliance. Our high standards are developed to provide transparency, honesty and innovative thinking when it comes to environmental matters. It’s this thinking that earned us an Association of Mining and Exploration Companies Environmental Award.
PROTECTING THE ENVIRONMENT

Latest News

April 19, 2021

Mining: Essential to Australia

The Australian April 2021

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Group Executive News

April 9, 2021

Iron ore price boom expected to send more royalties into WA’s coffers as year end approaches

WA’s budget surplus is climbing towards $4 billion as iron ore stretches its unexpectedly strong run into the last quarter of the financial year, potentially pumping another $800 million into government coffers.

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