In this May 23, 2013 photo, a water tank displays a message that reads; "No Pascua-Lama" in El Corral, a small town of about 200 inhabitants, mostly from the Diaguita ethnic group, near the facilities of Barrick Gold Corp's Pascua-Lama project in northern Chile. The Diaguitas live in the foothills of the Andes, where for as long as anyone can remember they’ve drunk straight from the glacier-fed river that irrigates their orchards and vineyards with clean water. But since the Barrick gold mine project moved in, residents claim the river levels have dropped and some complain of cancerous growths and aching stomachs. (AP Photo/Jorge Saenz)

Associated Press
In this May 23, 2013 photo, a water tank displays a message that reads; "No Pascua-Lama" in El Corral, a small town of about 200 inhabitants, mostly from the Diaguita ethnic group, near the facilities of Barrick Gold Corp's Pascua-Lama project in northern Chile. The Diaguitas live in the foothills of the Andes, where for as long as anyone can remember they’ve drunk straight from the glacier-fed river that irrigates their orchards and vineyards with clean water. But since the Barrick gold mine project moved in, residents claim the river levels have dropped and some complain of cancerous growths and aching stomachs. (AP Photo/Jorge Saenz)
In this May 23, 2013 photo, a water tank displays a message that reads; "No Pascua-Lama" in El Corral, a small town of about 200 inhabitants, mostly from the Diaguita ethnic group, near the facilities of Barrick Gold Corp's Pascua-Lama project in northern Chile. The Diaguitas live in the foothills of the Andes, where for as long as anyone can remember they’ve drunk straight from the glacier-fed river that irrigates their orchards and vineyards with clean water. But since the Barrick gold mine project moved in, residents claim the river levels have dropped and some complain of cancerous growths and aching stomachs. (AP Photo/Jorge Saenz)
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