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In this picture taken on Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, Buddhist monk Wizaya poses for a photograph at Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon, Myanmar. “I think America can work for the people. China only works for the government,” said Wizaya, a 47-year-old monk. Word of U.S. President Barack Obama’s historic visit has spread quickly around Yangon, which is readying itself with legions of hunched workers painting fences and curbs, pulling weeds and scraping grime off old buildings in anticipation of the president’s Monday arrival. (AP Photo/Gemunu Amarasinghe)

Associated Press
In this picture taken on Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, Buddhist monk Wizaya poses for a photograph at Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon, Myanmar. “I think America can work for the people. China only works for the government,” said Wizaya, a 47-year-old monk. Word of U.S. President Barack Obama’s historic visit has spread quickly around Yangon, which is readying itself with legions of hunched workers painting fences and curbs, pulling weeds and scraping grime off old buildings in anticipation of the president’s Monday arrival. (AP Photo/Gemunu Amarasinghe)
In this picture taken on Thursday, Nov. 15, 2012, Buddhist monk Wizaya poses for a photograph at Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon, Myanmar. “I think America can work for the people. China only works for the government,” said Wizaya, a 47-year-old monk. Word of U.S. President Barack Obama’s historic visit has spread quickly around Yangon, which is readying itself with legions of hunched workers painting fences and curbs, pulling weeds and scraping grime off old buildings in anticipation of the president’s Monday arrival. (AP Photo/Gemunu Amarasinghe)
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