The mining industry is a $300 billion industry, with billions of dollars spent on its operations and operations costs, as well as the jobs it creates.
And that’s not counting the hundreds of thousands of people who work for the companies that operate in it.
But it also represents a unique opportunity for some of the most vulnerable people in the world.
The mining industry has been on the rise in recent years.
It’s not just the world’s richest nation, but it’s one of the worlds biggest.
In a global economy, the mining sector employs more people than the rest of the economy.
And it’s also the most politically connected, as it has access to the most powerful political leaders.
A mining worker prepares a mine shaft at a mine in the central African country of Gabon, February 23, 2018.
In the U.S., there are some 2,300 mining companies, many of which operate in a number of countries around the world, including India, Indonesia, Malaysia, Russia, China and Australia.
And for some reason, in countries like India and Indonesia, it’s a relatively safe business.
But in other parts of the globe, mining can be very risky.
A mine in Peru is seen during an inspection by inspectors from the International Labor Organization.
Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty ImagesThe mining companies also employ people who are exploited and exploited without their consent, or who are trafficked.
They have been accused of using forced labor to extract minerals in the United States, and have also been accused in the past of trafficking women.
And there have been allegations of human rights abuses and sexual exploitation.
The world is awash in gold and diamonds, and the companies are making money, too.
But there’s a lot of exploitation going on in some parts of Africa, and some countries are seeing the rise of the mining companies in their midst.
And the United Nations estimates that more than a billion people are forced to work as “the bonded labour force” — that is, as workers in mines and mineshafts that require them to perform work for little or no pay, without their own wages.
The UN estimates that between 20 percent and 50 percent of bonded labour is done in countries where the government does not have adequate protections for workers, including workers in mining, quarrying and construction.
But despite these risks, some workers are embracing this industry, and finding a way to support themselves and their families, and make a living.
In Gabon the mining boom has been a huge boon to the impoverished country, which has an unemployment rate of more than 40 percent.
And according to the UN, about one-third of the population works in mines, quarries and construction, and there are many who make less than $2 a day.
Gabon has some of Africa’s most extreme conditions for bonded labour.
Many of the workers are forced into child labor, which means that they are forced under the age of 18 into the mines.
They are also bonded workers, meaning that they must work long hours without breaks.
The labor is so dangerous that many workers die in the mines, and many are forced out after just a few years of working.
But in some countries, such as in Uganda, the situation is very different.
There, many workers are actually working for free, and in many cases their jobs are safer than mine work.
Many of the people working in the mine are women, but many of them are girls, because their parents can’t afford to send them to school.
And some of them work as housekeepers and maids.
The girls work as domestic servants, sometimes for more than six months a year.
In the mine, they sleep on the floor in the dirt, and do the laundry, and cook and clean the food.
They’re the most difficult workers, but they also are the most productive.
They make more than $8 per day.
I think there’s an important connection between the mining business and this kind of exploitation.
The girls in Gabon who are doing this work have the most opportunity in the whole world to survive and thrive.
And there are also some girls who are willing to go back to school and earn a good living.
They want to work and support their families.
And it’s an opportunity to build a future for their families in the mining and quarrying industry.
The U.N. estimates that 1 in 10 bonded workers is forced into bonded labor.
But most of them come from poor communities, like the women in Gabonese, where the mining jobs are especially dangerous and dangerous conditions.
And they also have a much greater opportunity to start a new life.
Ns estimates show that almost 90 percent of the girls in the Gaboneses labor force want to leave their home.
Many are in the workforce for years.
Many have a child who is already working in mines.
And many have already begun to build their futures.
Gabones, for instance, has the highest unemployment rate in