Ed Jones / AFP - Getty Images
Workers tend to grass on a lawn at the Kumsusan Palace of the Sun mausoleum in Pyongyang, North Korea, on July 25, 2013.
At first glance it seems like a task worthy of Hercules -- manicuring lawns the size of a football field with a pair of tweezers. And not just any lawns. These make up the gardens of one of the most sacred sites in North Korea -- the Kumsusan Palace of the Sun in Pyongyang, which hosts the embalmed bodies of the nation's founder Kim Il-Sung and his son and successor Kim Jong-Il.
<em> <a target="_blank" href="http://www.google.com/hostednews/afp/article/ALeqM5hRoAFvqbyFm4YK1t3upso8huK5hA?docId=CNG.722ed0a350f0aa7e878fb2542366a66f.1e1">Read the full story</a> </em>.<!-- vine-media type="code" id="19752296" -->
First published July 29 2013, 4:51 AM