The price of gold is dropping in Bolivia and investors are trying to get in on the action.

The country’s silver mines have been on a steep slide in recent years and analysts expect this year to be even worse, as miners try to recoup some of the losses they have made in recent weeks.

Some of the country’s gold reserves have already fallen below $1 billion, which could mean the country may have to sell some of them to pay for imports.

The silver mines in Bolivian territory have been hit hard by the drop in the price of silver, which has hit the price by nearly 10% a year since 2010.

The price fell by around 10% in 2013.

In 2016, it fell by nearly 15% to a price of $1,225 per ounce.

Silver mining has been a major industry in Bolivia since the late 19th century.

It started in the region with the construction of copper mines in the area known as “Machu Picchu.”

By the mid-1980s, it was exporting copper to Europe and North America.

The industry thrived in Bolivia’s arid south until the country experienced a severe drought in 2008.

The drought and other problems caused prices to drop dramatically.

Bolivia now imports about 80% of its copper and silver from the United States, where it has been exporting a significant amount since 2014.

The Bolivians mining industry, which employs more than 50,000 people, has lost around 5,000 jobs since 2010, according to the government.

The mining industry’s collapse has left many people homeless and forced some to sell their properties.

The country has a small army, and many of the miners are farmers.

Some have already lost their jobs, but many have taken to the streets to protest.

Some people have also begun to take to social media to protest the situation in Bolivia.

Some people have started to post pictures of themselves in Bolivia wearing masks to cover their faces and carrying signs that say “we don’t need this anymore.”

Some have even posted messages on social media asking for the government to stop the mining, calling for the release of political prisoners and calling for a new election.