Swinging coffin dead
HONG KONG — A campaign in southeastern China to phase out burials has led to widespread complaints about the destruction of thousands of coffins and the exhumation of at least one corpse. The goal is to reduce the use of land for graveyards and spending on expensive coffins. Such changes have been promoted in several places around China in recent years, and often clash with traditional ideas about the treatment of dead bodies. On Wednesday, the Jiangxi provincial government backtracked somewhat. In Jiangxi and some other parts of China, people buy their coffins and store them in their homes. To meet a target of having all dead be cremated starting Sept.
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A Russian man has died after persuading a friend to bury him alive for a night, hoping it would bring him "good luck". The victim dug a hole in a garden in the eastern city of Blagoveshchensk and climbed into an improvised coffin, with holes for air pipes, taking a mobile phone and a bottle of water with him. His friend covered the coffin with earth and then left, after the buried man phoned to say he was fine. The next morning, he returned to find his friend dead, investigators said.
A Christian burial is the burial of a deceased person with specifically Christian rites; typically, in consecrated ground. Until recent times Christians generally objected to cremation because it interfered with the concept of the resurrection of a corpse, and practiced inhumation almost exclusively. Today this opposition has all but vanished among Protestants and Catholics alike, and this is rapidly becoming more common, although Eastern Orthodox Churches still mostly forbid cremation.