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As it marks the 10th anniversary of peace, the country that put “blood diamonds” and “child soldiers” into the global lexicon will see its economy grow more than 21 percent this year, according to International Monetary Fund estimates, thanks to a natural resources boom.

Photographer: Issouf Sanogo/AFP/Getty Images

As it marks the 10th anniversary of peace, the country that put “blood diamonds” and “child soldiers” into the global lexicon will see its economy grow more than 21 percent this year, according to International Monetary Fund estimates, thanks to a natural resources boom.
December 12, 2012
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