Canadian Zinc Corporation




Canadian Zinc's Prairie Creek zinc-lead-silver project, 500 km west of Yellowknife in the Northwest Territories. Credit: Canadian Zinc

Development potential in NWT

Canada’s Northwest Territories is relatively remote, but endowed with mineral potential. Despite the region’s harsh winters and infrastructure deficit, the Northwest Territories hosts Canada’s largest…


TSX dips, Nov. 27-Dec.3

Canada’s main stock index closed lower, with the S&P/TSX Composite Index slipping 0.8% to 13,324.67. The S&P/TSX Capped Diversified Metals & Mining Index fell 2.4% to 348.96. The S&P/TSX Global Gold Index, however, gained…


Canadian Zinc's Prairie Creek polymetallic project, 500 km west of Yellowknife in the Northwest Territories. Credit: Canadian Zinc

Canadian Zinc fine-tunes its plan at Prairie Creek

VANCOUVER — It’s a tough market for juniors with development-stage assets, and that’s especially true for Canadian Zinc (TSX: CZN; US-OTC: CZICF) and its Prairie Creek polymetallic project, 500 km west of Yellowknife in…


Northwest Territories' Premier Bob McLeod.

Building roads to resources a priority, says NWT premier

Mining is the largest industrial sector in the Northwest Territories (NWT), and building transportation and other important infrastructure is the key to unlocking its potential, NWT Premier Bob McLeod said at a symposium in Toronto on Aug. 6.




Equipment at Canadian Zinc's Prairie Creek zinc-lead-silver project in the Northwest Territories. Photo by Anthony Vaccaro

Unfinished business at Prairie Creek, part II

When and if the final water licence and road permits are issued, Canadian Zinc (CZN-T) will at last be in a position to get its Prairie Creek zinc-lead-silver project here in the southwest corner of the Northwest Territories into…


Canadian Zinc VP of exploration and COO Alan Taylor (left) and equipment operator Jason Matt at the Prairie Creek zinc-silver-lead mine in the Northwest Territories. Photo by Anthony Vaccaro

Unfinished business at Prairie Creek

The paint dried over 30 years ago, but a “wet paint” sign still hangs on the metal railing that was erected to stop the uninitiated from falling into the crushing circuit below.