FILE - In this Oct. 13, 2010 file photo, Edison Pena, center, 

FILE - In this Oct. 13, 2010 file photo, Edison Pena, center, is greeted while emerging from the capsule that brought him to the surface from the collapsed San Jose gold and copper mine near Copiapo, Chile.  One of the myths surrounding the 33 miners who survived 69 days, 700 feet deep, and whose unprecedented and dramatic rescue was beamed to millions around the world, is that they are millionaires and do not need work. A year after the tragedy, nearly half are unemployed, one lives the fame that began to take shape at the bottom of the mine, many have chosen to give motivational talks to make a living and only four have returned to work in a cave. (AP Photo/Jorge Saenz, File)
Associated Press
FILE - In this Oct. 13, 2010 file photo, Edison Pena, center, is greeted while emerging from the capsule that brought him to the surface from the collapsed San Jose gold and copper mine near Copiapo, Chile. One of the myths surrounding the 33 miners who survived 69 days, 700 feet deep, and whose unprecedented and dramatic rescue was beamed to millions around the world, is that they are millionaires and do not need work. A year after the tragedy, nearly half are unemployed, one lives the fame that began to take shape at the bottom of the mine, many have chosen to give motivational talks to make a living and only four have returned to work in a cave. (AP Photo/Jorge Saenz, File)
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