December 18, 2012
From China’s “Nail Grave” Relocated, one of 11 photos. A 10-meter-high tomb stands in a construction site, waiting to be relocated, in Taiyuan, north China’s Shanxi province, after the owner of this “nail grave” reached an agreement with the construction consortium and would receive 800 yuan ($128 USD) in compensation, on December 13, 2012. Government-backed land grabs have become a volatile problem as officials and developers seek to cash in on the nation’s property boom, sometimes forcing people out of their homes without proper compensation. (STR/AFP/Getty Images)

From China’s “Nail Grave” Relocated, one of 11 photos. A 10-meter-high tomb stands in a construction site, waiting to be relocated, in Taiyuan, north China’s Shanxi province, after the owner of this “nail grave” reached an agreement with the construction consortium and would receive 800 yuan ($128 USD) in compensation, on December 13, 2012. Government-backed land grabs have become a volatile problem as officials and developers seek to cash in on the nation’s property boom, sometimes forcing people out of their homes without proper compensation. (STR/AFP/Getty Images)

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