In this photo taken on Sunday, March 4, 2012, a children playground is seen in front of old houses, some dating from the 1800s in Stanley, Falkland Islands. Falkland Islanders are still bristling over the invasion by Argentina 30 years ago, but they're not complaining about its aftermath. The April 2, 1982 invasion led by Argentina's dictators and the subsequent war with Britain launched a process that transformed the islands from a sleepy backwater of sheep farms into a prosperous outpost whose residents enjoy one of the highest per capita incomes in the Western Hemisphere. (AP Photo/Michael Warren)

Associated Press
In this photo taken on Sunday, March 4, 2012, a children playground is seen in front of old houses, some dating from the 1800s in Stanley, Falkland Islands. Falkland Islanders are still bristling over the invasion by Argentina 30 years ago, but they're not complaining about its aftermath. The April 2, 1982 invasion led by Argentina's dictators and the subsequent war with Britain launched a process that transformed the islands from a sleepy backwater of sheep farms into a prosperous outpost whose residents enjoy one of the highest per capita incomes in the Western Hemisphere. (AP Photo/Michael Warren)
In this photo taken on Sunday, March 4, 2012, a children playground is seen in front of old houses, some dating from the 1800s in Stanley, Falkland Islands. Falkland Islanders are still bristling over the invasion by Argentina 30 years ago, but they're not complaining about its aftermath. The April 2, 1982 invasion led by Argentina's dictators and the subsequent war with Britain launched a process that transformed the islands from a sleepy backwater of sheep farms into a prosperous outpost whose residents enjoy one of the highest per capita incomes in the Western Hemisphere. (AP Photo/Michael Warren)
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