When the mining industry in Cambodia shuts down in 2019, the country’s mining companies will continue to be the biggest and most important in the world.
But the closure of the mines, and the loss of millions of dollars in revenue, will make the country a poorer place for the mining companies, as well as the people who live and work in it.
In 2017, Cambodia reported that its GDP stood at $8 billion, a figure that was down by more than a quarter from the previous year.
It was also one of the poorest countries in the Americas, according to a report from the World Bank.
The economic and political crises in the region and in Europe have made mining the most lucrative and politically sensitive sector in the mining sector.
The mining industry employs hundreds of thousands of people, and its turnover has increased over the years, from $40 billion in 2009 to $120 billion in 2019.
Cambodia has become the second largest producer of cobalt-20 in the former Soviet Union, according a 2017 report from Bloomberg.
In 2018, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) called Cambodia’s cobalt production “among the most ambitious and productive of the world’s cobalium mines.”
According to the IGM, cobalt is the main ingredient in a wide range of products from cosmetics to plastics, including the world-renowned luxury jewelry.
The mining industry is also the largest source of revenue for Cambodia’s government, which employs more than 50,000 people.
The government employs 5,500 miners and has the largest number of foreign mining contractors in the country, according the government’s own website.
In 2019, Cambodia’s mining industry had a turnover of $120.2 billion, according an IGM report.
The total value of its assets was about $3.6 billion, making it the world second largest cobalt producer behind China.
The country also produces a wide variety of products, including metals, metals products, and chemicals.
The country also has the world largest gold reserves, with about 14 tons of gold at the end of 2019.
The industry has also been the subject of controversy in recent years, due to the environmental impact and the impact of pollution.
Mining in Cambodia, a country with some of the lowest environmental standards in the developing world, has been linked to the deaths of hundreds of workers, according that of the International Labor Organization (ILO).