By Robert Hall article A miner’s job is to find diamonds and cobalt.
The most important part of the job, according to the miners I met in the mines of the West African country of Burkina Faso, is the process of extracting it.
It is the main task of the country’s most skilled miners, who have become more and more of a rarity in recent years as a result of their efforts to improve their skill set.
But while some are rewarded with lucrative mining contracts, the average miner earns only about $150 a month, while other members of the population earn more than $600 a month.
The economic difficulties have forced Burkina Fais to try new approaches to mining, particularly to diversify its workforce, said Emmanuel Lefoure, Burkina fais mining economist.
Some have adopted a new approach, and the latest initiative involves a program to train a workforce of young people in the field.
They are taught about mining techniques and mining techniques are taught to young people who can be part of a future mining enterprise.
They also have to understand mining science and how to get paid.
But some young people have turned to the old-fashioned, unskilled methods of mining, such as mining, as an option that they are happy with, said Lefour.
For example, the youngest miners in the country earn less than $40 a month and many of them earn between $1,000 and $2,000 a month for mining, Lefout said.
The country has one of the highest rates of unemployment in the world, with an average of 9.6 percent, according the World Bank, with the most disadvantaged groups being the youth and the poor.
And it is the poorest groups, like the poorest Nigerians, who are most at risk, Lefere said.
They have the lowest incomes, the lowest education and are often the ones who are the most affected by the problems that are being caused by the increase in mining in Burkina.
In a country where there are already many miners, some are hoping to see an increase in their own mining skills and earn more, said Thierry Boudy, the president of the local mining association.
But others, like Lefoud, believe that the current mining system is unfair and unfair for those who are younger and have little money to invest in learning and improving their skills.
I think it’s the system, the system that we are facing now, that is the biggest problem.
That’s why I am not against it, but we must get rid of it, Boudou said.
In this mining area, Burkinsis mines are usually run by three companies.
The first is the largest, Burkini Resources, which employs more than 30,000 people.
The second is the national mining corporation, the Burkina National Petroleum Corporation.
And the third is the state-owned company, Burkinas National Mining Corporation.
All of them are in the mining business and they make a lot of money, said Boudu, a self-employed mechanic.
He does not have any children, but is proud of his family.
This system has led to a lot more poverty, and I think that is also a factor that is driving the people here, Bounous said.
Burkina fas is a poor country that has been at the forefront of the global mining industry.
But the country has also been the victim of a devastating disease outbreak.
The country is one of only two countries in Africa to have not seen a single new case of the coronavirus since January.
The virus has killed more than 11,000 in Burkinas, where about 80 percent of the people are infected with it.
More than 3,600 people have died in the crisis.
The number of cases has reached more than 4,000, with some countries reporting as many as 5,000 deaths a day.
The latest figures show that a new epidemic has affected more than half of Burkinas population of almost 15 million.
And with the outbreak continuing to intensify, more and better ways of diagnosing the disease are needed, said Gwen Wambu, an epidemiologist with the National Center for Scientific Research in the Democratic Republic of Congo (CNDP) in the Central African Republic (CAR).WHO says that a WHO expert working with the CNDP said the new pandemic could make it more difficult for the country to recover, and that the disease may kill as many people as it causes in Burkas.
The CNDP has launched an outbreak response plan, and said it has set up an Ebola task force in the CND, which will help to combat the disease.
But the new outbreak has also made the CNDAB (Congo’s National Association of Agricultural Workers) wary of a new Ebola outbreak.
And so the CNDF, the CNFP, the CNR, the DNDF and the CNSC, are working together to develop a joint plan for dealing with