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Administration of Veritas Enterprise Vault 10.0 for Exchange
Veritas Administration tricks
Killexams : Veritas Administration tricks - BingNews Search results Killexams : Veritas Administration tricks - BingNews Killexams : BCS Tech Talks – the customer forum to discuss Veritas products and experiences

The Veritas Business Critical Services (BCS) Team has launched a virtual program, BCS Tech Talks, to connect with customers during the current challenging work ecosystem. The Tech Talk sessions are hosted by Business Critical Engineer (BCE) subject matter experts, and provide BCS customers with product overviews, features, tips, tricks, and key concepts.

Veritas Business Critical Account Managers (BCAMs) are sending weekly invitations to customers with courses and links to encourage participation in the discussions. Each BCS Tech Talk lasts approximately an hour and includes a 30-minute presentation followed by a group discussion and Q&A.

Customers are encouraged to ask questions live and interact with the presenter and other customers with similar experiences.

For questions, contact

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InfoScale: Changes introduced in InfoScale 7.4.2 Monday, July 20th, 10:30AM CDT
NBU: Introduction to NetBackup APIs Tuesday, July 21st, 10:30AM CDT
BCS Proactive Support Service – NetBackup Configuration Review Wednesday, July 22nd, 10:30AM CDT
Enterprise Vault Management Shell – EV’s little known flexible administration tool Thursday, July 23rd, 10:30AM CDT
Tue, 28 Jul 2020 21:45:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Judge says Erie postmaster can sue Project Veritas for libel over mail-in ballot claims

Editor's note: This article has been updated to include a comment from Project Veritas.

The Erie postmaster wrongly accused of backdating mail-in ballots in the 2020 presidential election can continue his legal effort to clear his name and collect damages in court.

The postmaster, Robert Weisenbach, can proceed with his libel lawsuit against Project Veritas, the conservative activist news organization that reported the unproven claims against him in November 2020 — claims that drew Erie into the national frenzy over the results of the presidential race and Donald Trump's attempt to overturn his defeat.

Erie County Judge Marshall Piccinini has ruled against the preliminary objections of Project Veritas and the other two defendants, allowing Weisenbach's suit to advance to the next stage, the evidence-gathering process known as a discovery, which includes depositions.

Piccinini ruled against Project Veritas; its founder, James O'Keefe; and Richard Hopkins, the now former postal employee who was the source of the claims against Weisenbach.

Project Veritas and the other defendants wanted the lawsuit tossed, claiming that the First Amendment protected Project Veritas' reports on Weisenbach. The defendants are contending, among other things, that the reports constituted opinion rather than fact.

Weisenbach in April 2021 sued Project Veritas, O'Keefe and Hopkins, who characterized Weisenbach as part of an anti-Trump plot to tamper with the mail-in ballots and throw the presidential election to Joe Biden. Weisenbach filed an amended civil complaint in August.

A trial or other resolution is still a long way off, but Piccinini in his ruling said that Weisenbach's claims, at this early point in the case, are "legally sufficient" for the suit to move forward in Erie County Common Pleas Court. He said Weisenbach's claims included adequate information to allege that the defendants acted with genuine malice, a key element for a plaintiff to prove in libel suits.

Claims and counterclaims:Free speech or libel? Erie postmaster, Project Veritas face off in court over election claims

"Whether Weisenbach will be able to offer adequate evidence to support his claims, and whether a jury would ultimately be willing to credit such evidence after hearing both sides of the story, remains to be seen," Piccinini said in a 58-page opinion filed on Friday.

"For now, it is enough to hold that the averments set forth in the Amended Complaint are sufficient as a matter of law to permit the action to proceed to discovery, where the truth of these claims can begin to be tested in the crucible of our adversarial system."

Piccinini also ruled that the proper jurisdiction of the case is Erie County Common Pleas Court. Hopkins wanted the case against him moved to federal court because he was a federal employee when he made the allegations against Weisenbach, his boss at the Erie General Mail Facility at 2108 E. 38th St. during the election on Nov. 3, 2020.

Constitutional questions

Piccinini based his ruling on court filings and arguments he heard at a three-hour hearing on Jan. 21. Among the defendants' main arguments was that the Project Veritas reports could not be considered defamatory under the First Amendment. Piccinini disagreed.

'The constitutional deck is not all stacked to one side," Piccinini said in his ruling.

He said court decisions — including the landmark 1964 U.S. Supreme Court case of New York Times Co. v. Sullivan, which set precedent for libel suits — "strike a careful balance between the standards of journalistic integrity that a pluralistic society dedicated to a free exchange of ideas must tolerate, and that which it need not. Weisenbach sufficiently avers that this case falls within the latter category."

Going to court:Erie postmaster files lawsuit against mail carrier, Project Veritas over ballot fraud claims

Project Veritas said it is confident it will prevail in the case in the end.

"This is a common procedural ruling, allowing Weisenbach to test his alleged and imagined claims," the press secretary for Project Veritas, R.C. Maxwell, said in a statement. "The ruling does not address the substantive merits of the suit and the judge cautioned that the 'difficulty may come in eventually proving subjective knowledge of falsity or probable falsity by clear and convincing evidence.'

"We welcome the opportunity to show, once again, that Project Veritas was well within its First Amendment rights in reporting this story to the American public and did so ethically. We will win. It will just take longer than it should have. In defamation suits waged against Project Veritas, we remain undefeated."

Weisenbach's legal team includes David Houck, of Pittsburgh, and lawyers with United to Protect Democracy Inc., a New York-based nonprofit that focuses on "advocacy efforts to confront threats to our democracy," according to its website. United to Protect Democracy is part of a group known as Protect Democracy, whose Law for Truth project is helping to pursue the lawsuit against Project Veritas and the other defendants.

"The court’s decision is a victory for Mr. Weisenbach, our system of government, and, more broadly, democracy itself," Protect Democracy said in a statement. "Deliberate lies — and especially lies about elections — undermine government and the functioning of our democracy. They also often inflict grievous harm on victims who've done nothing wrong."

Protect Democracy said it and the legal team "look forward to ensuring that Mr. Weisenbach and his family are made whole for the harm and suffering caused by defendants' lies."

Project Veritas said it is confident it will prevail in the case in the end.

"This is a common procedural ruling, allowing Weisenbach to test his alleged and imagined claims," the press secretary for Project Veritas, R.C. Maxwell, said in a statement. "The ruling does not address the substantive merits of the suit and the judge cautioned that the 'difficulty may come in eventually proving subjective knowledge of falsity or probable falsity by clear and convincing evidence.'

"We welcome the opportunity to show, once again, that Project Veritas was well within its First Amendment rights in reporting this story to the American public and did so ethically. We will win. It will just take longer than it should have. In defamation suits waged against Project Veritas, we remain undefeated."

Claims of a 'whistleblower'

Hopkins first appeared on Project Veritas' reports as an anonymous source on Nov. 5, 2020. He alleged to O'Keefe that on Nov. 4, 2020, he had heard Weisenbach and another supervisor discussing the backdating of mail-in ballots that arrived after Election Day, Nov, 3, 2020. With Democrats favoring the use of mail-in ballots over Republicans, the allegation was that the backdating had aided Biden over Trump.

Project Veritas, with offices in Westchester County, New York, circulated the claims on its social media platforms, dubbing Hopkins a "whistleblower." Hopkins' claims went viral as Trump and his supporters insisted the election was rigged against him.

Hopkins, still anonymous, also told O'Keefe on Nov. 5, 2020, that Weisenbach wanted the ballots backdated because Weisenbach is "a Trump hater" — an allegation that Weisenbach said is false. He said he voted for Trump, according to the lawsuit.

Mail-in ballots are sorted at the Erie County Courthouse on Nov. 4, 2020, the day after the presidential election. Officials found no evidence that mail-in ballots were backdated in Erie County, as Project Veritas alleged through a postal worker.

Initial claims:Conservative group claims mishandled ballots in Erie

On Nov. 6, 2020, the day after the first Project Veritas story ran, an unknown man confronted Weisenbach at his residence, according to the lawsuit. The man left after Millcreek Township police got involved, but Weisenbach and his wife were forced to temporarily abandon their home and take up refuge at a hotel two hours from Erie following the confrontation, according to the lawsuit.

Erie County Judge Marshall Piccinini ruled that a defamation lawsuit against the conservative media outlet Project Veritas can proceed.

Also on Nov. 6, 2020, investigators with the Postal Service's Office of Inspector General interviewed Weisenbach, Hopkins and others. A summary of their report, issued on Feb. 26, said Hopkins recanted his initial allegations. The investigators said Hopkins stated "he had not heard a conversation about ballots at all — rather he saw the Postmaster and Supervisor having a discussion and assumed it was about fraudulent ballot backdating."

USPS probe:Postal Service investigators: No evidence of mail ballot fraud in Erie

After his Nov. 6, 2020, interview with the Postal Service investigators, Hopkins revealed his identity in a new Project Veritas report and defended his claims. After another interview with the Postal Service investigators, on Nov. 9, 2020, he told Project Veritas in a Nov. 11, 2020, report that the investigators intimidated him and that he stood by his original account.

More investigation:Only 2 ballots that arrived late and had Nov. 3 postmark came from Erie postal facility

A day earlier, Nov. 10, 2020, Hopkins posted a video on YouTube declaring that, despite the news reports otherwise, "I did not recant my statements." Trump that day retweeted Hopkins' video and, on a Twitter post, called Hopkins a "brave patriot."

The Postal Service placed Hopkins on unpaid leave on Nov. 10, 2020, saying that "your actions may have placed employees and yourself as well as the reputation of the Postal Service in harm's way," according to a letter to Hopkins that was included in Weisenbach's lawsuit.

Hopkins resigned his job in April 2021, one of his lawyers said after the Jan. 21 hearing before Piccinini.

Weisenbach responds:Erie postmaster calls claims of mishandled ballots '100% false'

'Provably false accusations'

Among the arguments of Weisenbach's lawyers is that Hopkins' allegations appealed to Project Veritas because they fit the organization's "preconceived narrative" — its belief that the election was manipulated against Trump through the mishandling of mail-in ballots.

In reviewing Weisenbach's claims that Project Veritas published false information about him, Piccinini in his ruling discussed Hopkins' allegation that Weisebach was a "Trump hater."

Jan, 6 hearings and the election:OnPolitics: Steven Bannon's contempt trial begins after defying House Jan. 6 committee

Weisenbach, Piccinini said, had sufficiently made a claim that such a statement is a "factual assertion" that Weisenbach contends is "simply untrue." Piccinini referred to September 2020 photos included in the amended lawsuit that showed Weisenbach holding a "Trump: Make America Great Again" flag and another of him wearing a "Trump 2020" face mask, "evincing the provable falsity of Weisenbach's supposed animosity toward President Trump," Piccinini said in his ruling.

"By and large," he also said, "the defamatory statements alleged in the Amended Complaint do not consist of editorial commentary concerning supposed mail fraud at the Erie General Mail Facility or opinion as to the courageousness of the whistleblower, but provably false accusations levied against Weisenbach that he personally directed that mail-in ballots ... be backdated ... and that he did so because he was a 'Trump hater.'"

Contact Ed Palattella at Follow him on Twitter @ETNpalattella.

This article originally appeared on Erie Times-News: Project Veritas denied request to toss Erie postmaster's libel lawsuit

Fri, 22 Jul 2022 23:12:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Meet the Lobbyist Next Door

Rinat speaks the savvy language of internet marketing; in layman’s vocabulary, “accountability” means “getting clients their money’s worth,” and “authenticity” means “making people believe your message is genuine, even though someone paid for it.” Nevertheless, Rinat sensed these challenges had implications beyond journalism. Around Washington, he began asking strange questions—such as the price corporate buyers were willing to pay for, say, a citizen’s heartfelt letter to Congress. (One client’s answer: $48.) He wondered whether some new development would bridge these problems. “What was left,” he reasoned, was “finding the mechanism.”

Rinat kept these ideas alive when he began directing digital strategy for the conservative Heritage Foundation in 2015. After Trump’s election, Rinat took an appointment in the State Department for a program combating violent extremism and terrorism online. Two weeks into the job, the incoming White House director of digital strategy reportedly failed an FBI background check, and Rinat was appointed interim director. Eventually, he stayed on. From his office in the Eisenhower Building, he helped redesign the White House website, build a web portal for the response to the opioid crisis, and launch

By then, social media influencers had gained a tighter grip on politics, particularly in Trump’s brand of movement conservatism. Rinat explored ways to unlock their power. In 2019, alongside Sondra Clark, the administration’s director of marketing and campaigns, Rinat helped organize the first White House Social Media Summit. At the event, Trump gathered in the East Room with about 200 online “digital leaders” in conservative politics—activists and rabble-rousers including Project Veritas founder James O’Keefe, Turning Point USA’s Charlie Kirk, and Bill Mitchell, a spreader of the then incipient QAnon conspiracy. “The crap you think of,” Trump told the crowd, “is unbelievable.” The event, according to an administration official who attended, was in keeping with a larger strategy in which social media mavens were given “an exclusive-access look at what the administration was doing, and then reaping the benefits” as they posted enthusiastically about their time at the White House. “Sondra and Ory,” the person continued, “were really the architects of that.”

Influencers had become “the mechanism” Rinat was searching for—the ultimate gig labor force, capable of delivering what he called “cost-per-action marketing, with client-set rates.” He began floating his business idea to mentors. (One was Atlantic Media chair David Bradley.) In June 2020, Rinat left the White House. Less than a month later he launched Urban Legend, and Clark came on board as president. One of their first clients was their former boss. In the second half of 2020, according to the Federal Election Commission, the Trump campaign paid Rinat’s firm more than $1 million for “online advertising.”

Rinat was unspooling this history from the corner of Urban Legend’s brick-and-cedar office when I visited on a warm morning this past spring. The firm occupies the top floor of a townhouse in Alexandria’s colonial-style downtown, wedged between a boutique pizzeria and a clothing store. By turns charming and withdrawn, Rinat has a clean-shaven head and a taciturn, solemn air, except for amused eyes that turn up cheerily at the corners when he is considering some proposition. “The technology we’re talking about is not revolutionary,” he clarifies at the outset. “We just integrated it.”

He led me into the team’s small conference room, which had chic-ish furniture and a small library. (Books included Confrontational Politics, by a gun-rights activist, and Rules for Revolutionaries, by two Bernie Sanders consultants.) Hanging on the wall was a large television monitor, where Rinat spun through a tour of the Exchange, using me as a hypothetical influencer (or “creator,” as he prefers). We set up my creator account, then clicked on a tab labeled “My Campaigns.” On prim, eggshell-colored menu panes, I was presented with campaigns from a series of eager advertisers. One dummy client, called Shipmates, was a sustainable packaging company that wanted my followers to sign up for its newsletter. The company offered me $1.90 as the “revenue per conversion,” with a limit of 3,000 sign-ups. I checked a box, agreeing to the terms and conditions, and clicked “Join Campaign.”

Now I was officially influencing for cash. Shipmates offered me a “campaign brief”—suggesting rhetoric for getting my followers to “join our sustainability conversation.” But how I crafted this appeal was up to me. I was given a menu of custom links, each traceable just to me, and each designated to a different platform: Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, YouTube. Rinat had an employee click one of my links, sending their browser to Shipmates’ newsletter page, where they promptly signed up. On my dashboard, a ticker labeled “Your Conversions” flipped from 0 to 1. “And look at that,” Rinat said gamely. “You just made a dollar ninety.” Among other tricks, Urban Legend can also track visits to an advertiser’s website, books on Amazon, op-eds in The New York Times, and form emails to Congress.

At a cramped desk a few feet away sat Sophia Schreiber, a 26-year-old “creator success coordinator.” Schreiber scours the internet for social media personas who have a loyal following and post in areas that advertisers might want to reach. (Fast-growing verticals are parenting and wellness—and, lately, cryptocurrency educators, Rinat says.) Sitting inside a white-paneled phone booth was James Hong, the company’s 30-year-old vice president. After Schreiber flags the influencers, Hong and others call them to vet their demeanor and professionalism—and to suss out any untapped advertising potential. Urban Legend’s influencers “are incredibly multi-faceted,” Rinat explains. “We might be onboarding a blogger who has cooking tips” but come to learn they also care about climate change or religion—“issues they’re passionate about, but not always posting about,” Rinat says.

Thu, 14 Jul 2022 00:10:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Matthews wins Democratic US Senate nod in South Carolina No result found, try new keyword!Over the weekend, conservative activist group Project Veritas published leaked audio of Matthews speaking to an inmate about funding her campaign with “dope boy money” and having Democrats run ... Tue, 28 Jun 2022 00:57:00 -0500 en-ca text/html Killexams : Things to do
  • You can also check out the Andersonville Summer Sidewalk Sale or watch a production of “A Midsummer Night's Dream.”

  • Check out FitzGerald’s American Music Festival, listen to Beatles tribute band Classical Mystery Tour or watch "A Fine Feathered Murder."

  • Check out Pride in the Park, Taste of Highland Park or Steppenwolf Theatre's "Choir Boy."

  • Check out Ensemble Español Spanish Dance Theater’s "Flamenco Passion," a pride party at the Lincoln Park Zoo and a classic car show for Father’s Day.

  • There are lots of festivals to check out, including Andersonville Midsommarfest, Hyde Park Summer Fest and Wells Street Art Festival.

  • Check out the Chicago Gospel Music Festival, attend the Chicago Cider Week Launch Party or explore the 57th Street Art Fair.

  • Catch a performance from the German electronic music pioneers Kraftwerk or check out the Belmont-Sheffield Music Festival.

  • Catch Marty Stuart and His Fabulous Superlatives, check out the Andersonville Wine Walk, or watch "The Tragedy of King Christophe."

  • Summer 2022 is the season of Chicago music festivals, with Lollapalooza and Ravinia among those announced so far. Find them all here.

  • You can also catch the two-woman play "Collected Stories" or see a production of Shakespeare's “All’s Well That Ends Well."

  • You can also celebrate Asian American and Pacific Islander Month or learn about wine.

  • The pop-up immersive experience of the season, "The Queen’s Ball: A Bridgerton Experience," lets attendees mingle with members of the Ton.

  • You can also visit Mexico in a Bottle, create a succulent terrarium or celebrate cannabis culture at the Waldos Forever Fest.

  • Watch actor Lesley Nicol in “How the Hell Did I Get Here?” and Mikhail Kaufman’s 1929 silent film “In Spring” about Kyiv, Ukraine.

  • After a year away, Destinos: Chicago International Latino Theater Festival returns to brighten Chicago stages with presenters both local and international.

  • A one-night live event is coming to the Chicago Riverwalk Friday in conjunction with the Art on theMart series, starring a jazz band and the Era Footwork Crew of Chicago.

  • "What does it mean to get opportunity, screw up that opportunity then hope to receive another bite from the apple? When it comes to Black folks, we often don’t get second chances." Dawn Turner will open the Printers Row Lit Fest in a conversation about her memoir Sept. 11.

  • Printers Row Lit Fest will be back in Chicago’s Printers Row neighborhood this Sept. 11-12 after take a year off due to the pandemic, headlined for 2021 by National Book Award winner Ta-Nehisi Coates, who is the winner of this year’s Harold Washington Literary Award.

  • Suzanne Seed, the widow of the Playboy artist Art Paul, has her own photography career and will follow her late husband with an exhibit at Evanston’s Noyes Cultural Arts Center.

  • On a blistering Sunday afternoon, a walk around North Lawndale as part of Theatre Y’s “You Are Here” series perfectly encapsulated both the promise and the potential pitfalls of the theater company’s ambitious move to the West Side neighborhood.

  • Michael Winslow will appear at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 9 at the Genesee Theatre in Waukegan.

Sat, 06 Aug 2022 11:59:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : UN: Optimism at new Colombia leader, but concern at killings No result found, try new keyword!Ruiz said the incoming administration of President-elect Gustavo Petro, a one-time guerrilla fighter who is to be sworn in Aug. 7, “has a tremendous opportunity and responsibility to accelerate ... Thu, 14 Jul 2022 14:12:00 -0500 en-ca text/html Killexams : Solaris Reports 230m of 1.02% CuEq, within 472m of 0.76% CuEq from Surface, Expanding Northeast Extension of ‘Indicative Starter Pit’

Solaris Resources

Figure 1 - Solaris Warintza Central Drilling Zoom In

Figure 1 - Solaris Warintza Central Drilling Zoom In

VANCOUVER, British Columbia, July 20, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Solaris Resources Inc. (TSX: SLS; OTCQB: SLSSF) (“Solaris” or “the Company”) is pleased to report assay results from a series of holes aimed at growing the Northeast Extension of the ‘Indicative Starter Pit’ at its Warintza Project (“Warintza” or “the Project”) in southeastern Ecuador. Highlights are listed below, with a corresponding image in Figure 1 and detailed results in Tables 1-2.


Additional drilling has expanded the Northeast Extension of the ‘Indicative Starter Pit’ recently estimated at 180 Mt at 0.82% CuEq1 (Indicated) and 107 Mt at 0.73% CuEq1 (Inferred) within the Warintza Mineral Resource Estimate² (“MRE”). This zone is characterized by near surface, high-grade mineralization and remains open for further growth with follow-up and step-out drilling underway.

  • SLS-62 was collared at the northern limit of Warintza Central and drilled northeast into an open volume, returning 168m of 0.68% CuEq¹ from 102m depth within a broader interval of 900m of 0.45% CuEq¹ from surface, expanding on prior drilling further to the east

  • This hole represents the first follow-up to SLS-48, collared from the same pad but drilled to the south, which returned 100m of 1.64% CuEq³ from 50m depth within a broader interval of 852m of 0.56% CuEq³ (refer to press release dated Feb 28, 2022)

  • SLS-63 was collared at the northeastern limit of the Warintza Central grid approximately 200m to the east and drilled into an open volume to the north-northeast, returning 230m of 1.02% CuEq¹ from 118m depth within a broader interval of 472m of 0.76% CuEq¹ from surface

  • This hole follows on SLS-57, which was drilled northeast from the same pad, returning 230m of 0.73% CuEq¹ from 56m depth within a broader interval of 926m of 0.61% CuEq¹ from surface and SLS-54, drilled to the south and returning 356m of 0.73% CuEq³ from 50m depth within a broader interval of 1,093m of 0.56% CuEq³ from surface (refer to press releases dated May 26 and Apr 4, 2022)

  • Follow-up drilling is underway and aims to test the Northeast Extension zone further to the north and northeast, with assays expected shortly for SLS-64, representing a follow-up hole from the same pad as SLS-62 and SLS-48

Mr. Jorge Fierro, Vice President, Exploration, commented: “Ongoing drilling from existing and newly constructed platforms aims to expand on the Northeast Extension zone, which is one of the key target areas for the expansion of the ‘Indicative Starter Pit,’ along with higher grade, near surface mineralization being targeted at Warintza East, where results are pending.”

Figure 1 – Plan View of Warintza Central Drilling Released to Date

A photo accompanying this announcement is available at

Table 1 – Assay Results

Hole ID

Date Reported

From (m)

To (m)

Interval (m)

Cu (%)

Mo (%)

Au (g/t)

CuEq¹ (%)


Jul 20, 2022
































Table 2 - Collar Location

Hole ID



Elevation (m)

Depth (m)

Azimuth (degrees)

Dip (degrees)















Notes to table: The coordinates are in WGS84 17S Datum.


  1. Copper-equivalence calculated as: CuEq (%) = Cu (%) + 4.0476 × Mo (%) + 0.487 × Au (g/t), utilizing metal prices of US$3.50/lb Cu, US$15.00/lb Mo, and US$1,500/oz Au, and assumes recoveries of 90% Cu, 85% Mo, and 70% Au based on preliminary metallurgical test work.

  2. Refer to Solaris press release dated April 18, 2022, stating updated Warintza Mineral Resource Estimate.

  3. Copper-equivalence calculated as: CuEq (%) = Cu (%) + 3.33 × Mo (%) + 0.73 × Au (g/t), utilizing metal prices of US$3.00/lb Cu, US$10.00/lb Mo, and US$1,500/oz Au. No adjustments were made for recovery prior to the updated Warintza Mineral Resource Estimate, as the metallurgical data to allow for estimation of recoveries was not yet available. Solaris defined CuEq for reporting purposes only.

Technical Information and Quality Control & Quality Assurance

Sample assay results have been independently monitored through a quality control/quality assurance (“QA/QC”) program that includes the insertion of blind certified reference materials (standards), blanks and field duplicate samples. Logging and sampling are completed at a secured Company facility located in Quito, Ecuador. Drill core is cut in half on site and samples are securely transported to ALS Labs in Quito. sample pulps are sent to ALS Labs in Lima, Peru and Vancouver, Canada for analysis. Total copper and molybdenum contents are determined by four-acid digestion with AAS finish. Gold is determined by fire assay of a 30-gram charge. In addition, selected pulp check samples are sent to Bureau Veritas lab in Lima, Peru. Both ALS Labs and Bureau Veritas lab are independent of Solaris. Solaris is not aware of any drilling, sampling, recovery or other factors that could materially affect the accuracy or reliability of the data referred to herein. The drillhole data has been Checked by Jorge Fierro, M.Sc., DIC, PG, using data validation and quality assurance procedures under high industry standards.

Qualified Person

The scientific and technical content of this press release has been reviewed and approved by Jorge Fierro, M.Sc., DIC, PG, Vice President Exploration of Solaris who is a “Qualified Person” as defined in National Instrument 43-101 Standards of Disclosure for Mineral Projects.  Jorge Fierro is a Registered Professional Geologist through the SME (registered member #4279075).

On behalf of the Board of Solaris Resources Inc.

“Daniel Earle”
President & CEO, Director

For Further Information

Jacqueline Wagenaar, VP Investor Relations
Direct: 416-366-5678 Ext. 203

About Solaris Resources Inc.

Solaris is advancing a portfolio of copper assets in the Americas, focused on its Warintza Project in Ecuador that features a broad cluster of outcropping copper porphyry deposits anchored by a large-scale, high-grade open pit resource inventory at Warintza Central. Ongoing efforts are focused on rapid resource growth and further discovery drilling. The Company offers additional discovery potential at its portfolio projects: Capricho and Paco Orco in Peru, Ricardo via joint-venture with Freeport-McMoRan and Tamarugo in Chile, and significant leverage to increasing copper prices through its 60%-interest in the La Verde joint-venture with Teck Resources in Mexico.

Cautionary Notes and Forward-looking Statements

This document contains certain forward-looking information and forward-looking statements within the meaning of applicable securities legislation (collectively “forward-looking statements”). The use of the words “will” and “expected” and similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements. These statements include statements that Additional drilling has expanded the Northeast Extension of the ‘Indicative Starter Pit’ recently estimated at 180 Mt at 0.82% CuEq (Indicated) and 107 Mt at 0.73% CuEq (Inferred) within the Warintza Mineral Resource Estimate, follow-up drilling is underway and aims to test the Northeast Extension zone further to the north and northeast, with assays expected shortly for SLS-64, representing a follow-up hole from the same pad as SLS-62 and SLS-48, and ongoing drilling from existing and newly constructed platforms aims to expand on the Northeast Extension zone, which is one of the key target areas for the expansion of the ‘Indicative Starter Pit,’ along with higher grade, near surface mineralization being targeted at Warintza East, where results are pending. Although Solaris believes that the expectations reflected in such forward-looking statements and/or information are reasonable, readers are cautioned that genuine results may vary from the forward-looking statements. These statements are based on a variety of assumptions including assumptions made about the Company’s ability to advance exploration efforts at the Warintza Project; the results of such exploration efforts; and the Company’s ability to achieve its growth objectives. These statements also involve known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other factors that may cause genuine results or events to differ materially from those anticipated in such forward-looking statements, including the risks, uncertainties and other factors identified in the Solaris Management’s Discussion and Analysis for the year ended December 31, 2021 available at Furthermore, the forward-looking statements contained in this news release are made as at the date of this news release and Solaris does not undertake any obligation to publicly update or revise any of these forward-looking statements except as may be required by applicable securities laws.

Wed, 27 Jul 2022 02:25:00 -0500 en-SG text/html VCS-310 exam dump and training guide direct download
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