Ces travailleurs sont surnommés Tortues Ninjas  à cause des casseroles vertes en plastiques quils portent sur leurs dos. Avec aucun équipement ces mineurs creusent la nuit espérant avoir de la chance. Connus tels que les mineurs ninjas  ces braves hommes et femmes fouillent les sites miniers abandonnés espérant trouver des pierres de jade de lor et tous autres minéraux naturels précieux à vendre. Asher Svidensky 26 ans photographe et ancien soldat a pris cette incroyable photo à Nalayh une…

Ces travailleurs sont surnommés Tortues Ninjas à cause des casseroles vertes en plastiques quils portent sur leurs dos. Avec aucun équipement ces mineurs creusent la nuit espérant avoir de la chance. Connus tels que les mineurs ninjas ces braves hommes et femmes fouillent les sites miniers abandonnés espérant trouver des pierres de jade de lor et tous autres minéraux naturels précieux à vendre. Asher Svidensky 26 ans photographe et ancien soldat a pris cette incroyable photo à Nalayh une…

In Inner Mongolia, China, a Chinese laborer pours molten steel at an unauthorized steel factory on November 3, 2016. To meet China's targets to slash emissions of carbon dioxide, authorities are pushing to shut down privately owned steel, coal, and other high-polluting factories scattered across rural areas. In many cases, factory owners say they pay informal "fines" to local inspectors and then re-open.

Images of China's Steel Industry

In Inner Mongolia, China, a Chinese laborer pours molten steel at an unauthorized steel factory on November 3, 2016. To meet China's targets to slash emissions of carbon dioxide, authorities are pushing to shut down privately owned steel, coal, and other high-polluting factories scattered across rural areas. In many cases, factory owners say they pay informal "fines" to local inspectors and then re-open.

An informal portrait of a Kazakh child in Western Mongolia.  Location:	Mongolia.  Photographer:	DAVID EDWARDS/National Geographic Stock

An informal portrait of a Kazakh child in Western Mongolia. Location: Mongolia. Photographer: DAVID EDWARDS/National Geographic Stock

Tibetan is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken by about 6 million people in China (Tibet, Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan and Yunnan), India, Bhutan, Sikkim, Ladakh and Nepal. In Mongolia Tibetan is considered the Classical language of Buddhism and was widely taught until quite recently. The form of the alphabet shown is known as u-chen (དབུ་ཅན་) is used for printing. Cursive versions of the alphabet, such as the gyuk yig or 'flowing script' (རྒྱུག་ཡིག་) are used for informal writing. (...)

Tibetan is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken by about 6 million people in China (Tibet, Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan and Yunnan), India, Bhutan, Sikkim, Ladakh and Nepal. In Mongolia Tibetan is considered the Classical language of Buddhism and was widely taught until quite recently. The form of the alphabet shown is known as u-chen (དབུ་ཅན་) is used for printing. Cursive versions of the alphabet, such as the gyuk yig or 'flowing script' (རྒྱུག་ཡིག་) are used for informal writing. (...)

The untamed beauty and stark remoteness of Mongolia has captured the imagination of adventurers for centuries. Humble monks and curious nomads occupy a landscape dotted with yaks, camels and the occasional ger. To be immersed in a culture and way of life completely different from most, simply head to the far-flung magic of Mongolia.

The untamed beauty and stark remoteness of Mongolia has captured the imagination of adventurers for centuries. Humble monks and curious nomads occupy a landscape dotted with yaks, camels and the occasional ger. To be immersed in a culture and way of life completely different from most, simply head to the far-flung magic of Mongolia.

This is a beautiful and informative 100 slide PowerPoint presentation. This is a super fun slide show. I've given you 10 pages to look at in the Download Preview.

This is a beautiful and informative 100 slide PowerPoint presentation. This is a super fun slide show. I've given you 10 pages to look at in the Download Preview.

Tibetan is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken by about 6 million people in China (Tibet, Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan and Yunnan), India, Bhutan, Sikkim, Ladakh and Nepal. In Mongolia Tibetan is considered the Classical language of Buddhism and was widely taught until quite recently. The form of the alphabet shown is known as u-chen (དབུ་ཅན་) is used for printing. Cursive versions of the alphabet, such as the gyuk yig or 'flowing script' (རྒྱུག་ཡིག་) are used for informal writing. (...)

Tibetan is a Sino-Tibetan language spoken by about 6 million people in China (Tibet, Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan and Yunnan), India, Bhutan, Sikkim, Ladakh and Nepal. In Mongolia Tibetan is considered the Classical language of Buddhism and was widely taught until quite recently. The form of the alphabet shown is known as u-chen (དབུ་ཅན་) is used for printing. Cursive versions of the alphabet, such as the gyuk yig or 'flowing script' (རྒྱུག་ཡིག་) are used for informal writing. (...)

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