This Oct. 6, 2012 photo shows a construction site of a dam being built by China National Heavy Machinery Corporation on the Tatay River in Koh Kong province, some 210 kilometers (130 miles) west of Phnom Penh, Cambodia. Up a sweeping, jungle valley in a remote corner of Cambodia, Chinese engineers and workers are raising a 100-meter- (330-foot) high dam over the protests of villagers and activists. Only Chinese companies are willing to tame the Tatay and other rivers of Koh Kong province, one of Southeast Asia’s last great wilderness areas. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith)

Associated Press
This Oct. 6, 2012 photo shows a construction site of a dam being built by China National Heavy Machinery Corporation on the Tatay River in Koh Kong province, some 210 kilometers (130 miles) west of Phnom Penh, Cambodia. Up a sweeping, jungle valley in a remote corner of Cambodia, Chinese engineers and workers are raising a 100-meter- (330-foot) high dam over the protests of villagers and activists. Only Chinese companies are willing to tame the Tatay and other rivers of Koh Kong province, one of Southeast Asia’s last great wilderness areas. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith)
This Oct. 6, 2012 photo shows a construction site of a dam being built by China National Heavy Machinery Corporation on the Tatay River in Koh Kong province, some 210 kilometers (130 miles) west of Phnom Penh, Cambodia. Up a sweeping, jungle valley in a remote corner of Cambodia, Chinese engineers and workers are raising a 100-meter- (330-foot) high dam over the protests of villagers and activists. Only Chinese companies are willing to tame the Tatay and other rivers of Koh Kong province, one of Southeast Asia’s last great wilderness areas. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith)
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