The people of Argentina are proud to say they are proud of their football team.
But it has been the job of a handful of papermakers to make sure that is the case.
They are among the world’s most productive and successful sports teams, but when they aren’t doing something else, they are producing paper at home and abroad.
“The paper is our lifeblood,” said Antonio de Jesus Martínez, president of the papermakers’ association.
“We are a small family and we have to work hard.”
But not everyone is as fortunate as he or she is.
There are a few that are forced to rely on their papermaking expertise.
In the country’s capital, Buenos Aires, the paper industry employs more than 1,000 people, making it one of the largest employers in the country.
The people who work in the paper making industry are in a unique position.
They have no formal education, and have to rely entirely on their hands to do their jobs.
“They are just ordinary people that work hard for their families,” Martínes said.
“They don’t have any knowledge of anything, so they have to improvise.
But they are doing it with love.”
It is hard to imagine that the country was so rich in papermaking in the 19th century, when paper was still used in the same way.
“The first newspaper was produced in Buenos Aires in the early 20th century.
It was the first in the world.
Now we are very rich,” Martiñes said.
“It’s a different world now.”
The papermaking industry is based in the heart of the capital, where the national team plays.
There, it is the same old story: people who want to be papermakers.
“A paper is just something you print, it’s nothing special,” Marta said.
A few years ago, the local paper, El Diario, came out with a report titled, “In the heartland of Argentina.”
“It’s the best paper, it has no flaws, and it is durable,” Marte said.
The paper industry in Argentina is also a key pillar of the countrys economy, and a key part of the national flag.
“Every day, there are thousands of papers that go out to customers all over the country, and we also receive the newspapers from the outside,” Martino said.
This is the way Argentina was meant to be.
The paper was once the national currency, and was used to pay the bills of government.
Nowadays, it serves as a currency of exchange.
But, like many other nations, it doesn’t always work that way.
In a country where the economy has been struggling, the country is suffering from a shrinking workforce.
“A lot of people are working less and less,” Martini said.
Argentina has one of Latin Americas largest economies, and with so much money on the table, many are looking for work.
But the papermaking workforce is one of those that have been left behind.
“There is a lot of pressure to find work.
They don’t want to work, they don’t feel it’s their duty, and they feel they are not qualified,” Martina said.
While there are many young people who aspire to a career in paper making, there is no shortage of jobs for the rest.
“If you want to find a job, there aren’t many jobs.
People need a little bit of time, and maybe a few years,” Martani said.