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    Xiaoling Tomb of Ming DynastyXiaoling Tomb of Ming Dynasty Nanjing, China
    The Ming Xiaoling Mausoleum is the tomb of the Hongwu Emperor, the founder of the Ming Dynasty, that lays at the foot of the Purple Mountain east of Nanjing, China and according to the legends to prevent robberies of the tomb, 13 identical processions of funeral troops left from 13 city gates so that the real location of the burial wouldn't be discovered. The construction of this burial site or mausoleum was started during the emperor's life, during 1381AD. and ending in 1405 AD., when his son, the Yongle emperor, who had an expendable labor force of 100,000 workers. The original wall of the mausoleum was almost a hundred feet long, and constructed with a heavy guard of 5000 troops. The site contains huge statues, as well as small, and a giant stone tortoise, intertwining hornless dragons, various types of animals, decorative columns, generals, ministers, stone tablets, Chinese characters and more to make this historical mausoleum so interesting and mystical. It has become a World Heritage site, called Imperial Tombs of the Ming and Qing Dynasties.

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    Presidential Palace of NanjingPresidential Palace of Nanjing, China
    this presidential palace in Nanjing, China was the official residence of the President of the Republic of China before it moved to Taiwan in 1949. It is now the China Modern History Museum and had been the site of two previous and successive ducal palaces. After the Xinhai Revolution of 1911, Sun Yat-sen would be sworn in at the presidential palace as the provisional President of the Republic of China, but declined into the warlord era and the palace would remain empty until 1927, when Chiang Kai-Shek would become the leader and move his offices into the palace. In the Second Sino-Japanese War in 1937 to 1945, Chiang would move his government to Chongqing and the palace would become occupied by Wang Jingwei who was working with the Japanese. Once the Japanese surrendered, Chiang's Nationalist Government would return and reoccupy the palace. During the close of the Chinese civil war in 1949, the Communist forces would arrive and take over the palace and city, with Chiang's government fleeing to the island of Taiwan, where it remains today. The building would then be used for government functions, until the late 1980s when it would be converted to a museum, and one of the few places in the nation that permits a flag of the Republic of China to be displayed.

January 11, 2014