Aluminum   $ 2.1505 kg        |         Cobalt   $ 33.420 kg        |         Copper   $ 8.2940 kg        |         Gallium   $ 222.80 kg        |         Gold   $ 61736.51 kg        |         Indium   $ 284.50 kg        |         Iridium   $ 144678.36 kg        |         Iron Ore   $ 0.1083 kg        |         Lead   $ 2.1718 kg        |         Lithium   $ 29.821 kg        |         Molybdenum   $ 58.750 kg        |         Neodymium   $ 82.608 kg        |         Nickel   $ 20.616 kg        |         Palladium   $ 40303.53 kg        |         Platinum   $ 30972.89 kg        |         Rhodium   $ 131818.06 kg        |         Ruthenium   $ 14950.10 kg        |         Silver   $ 778.87 kg        |         Steel Rebar   $ 0.5063 kg        |         Tellurium   $ 73.354 kg        |         Tin   $ 25.497 kg        |         Uranium   $ 128.42 kg        |         Zinc   $ 2.3825 kg        |         
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In the continuing effort to bolster bilateral relations between Kazakhstan and the United States of America, Kanat Sharlapaev, the Kazakh Minister of industry and construction, conducted a meeting with David Applegate, the Director of the U.S. Geological Survey. This visit signifies a considerable advancement in the collaborative efforts between the two nations in geology, a field of strategic significance for Kazakhstan's industrial progression, particularly in the extraction of critical minerals. The discussion during the meeting focused on the prospects for cooperation in research. A particular focus was placed on the potential use of the U.S. Geological Survey's advanced technologies and methodologies to improve the efficiency of Kazakhstani geological research and development projects. «I also want to highlight that our countries have historically established close trade relationships, including in the realm of critical minerals. We have unique capabilities in producing
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