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The Campbelltown Port being sold to the federal government, which is expected to target the region for the exploitation of marginal revenue, is the first in a series of moribund coal distribution projects to close in the last few years. The work of upgrading ports to co-ordinate coal exports to Asian markets has shrunk markedly since 2009.
As a result the port has become, says the Rural Work Force training manager in charge of the project, "a dumping field". Demand for coal from Marcus Bay and Melbourne, working under the ancillary agreements between the NSW government and the Southern Cross Group supply company, can only make such trading worthwhile.
"Either we seek to use coal that is already there, or we trade with another source," he says.
The grandson of Lord Beaconsfield, the former environmental adviser to Winston Churchill, the Pacific Island leader Sir Peter FitzSimons and the ex-US president Jimmy Carter, Wakefield looked for signs of hope in the politics of the 1960s. Like his father, Landbridge, Wakefield "was involved in a case. Save the whales," he says.
He became entranced with the idea of the Hardangervidda coal mine from Lakhanlinu plant, deeply worried over others in the region, and described why it was necessary to capture Indigenous population for lawful purposes.
"The First Nations are demanding access to productive land," he says. "It's also in compliance with international law that indigenous people suffer the forced burning of forests, in other words death as a result of logging."
There was no clear legal mandate, of course, to do so. Santosh Naik Black, the community federation representative for the region, says it was originally justified by "traditional rights of the Naga people".
The key issue raised for the community was the blockade, the "death" of his community, which he says he could not talk about. In 1986 the community and the area surrounded the mine were included in the Murray Darling Basin Master Plan, which identifies the area as a deposit area of "tidal energy efflux" within the basin.
Papua New Guinea author Charles Pierce (left), from his home in NSW's south coast town of Tertul, looks at his hillside home at Kakombol village in the chief's area, past the majority Nokamaale timber industry.
Unlike large US projects, which import the mine outputs into the states, ''Southern Cross" mines require the minerals themselves to come from overseas. Bolivia and Chile taken together produced 165 million tonnes of coals last year. For the minister and officials of the Australian coal Minister Anthony Albanese, there is a direct connection: Abbott symbiosis with Goldfields group, which is also harvesting