Slag hammer-like items from China, Mexico and elsewhere have been sold on eBay since the 1950s, when slag piles became a popular source of amusement.
Today, they’re available at many places, including on eBay, for up to $50 apiece.
(The items have also been used in video games, including Grand Theft Auto V.)
The sellers claim that slag is used in the construction of modern slums and that slags can be mined in various places around the world.
But that’s not always the case.
As far as we know, it’s not uncommon for slag to be mined and sold to countries around the globe, says Christopher Wiegand, who manages a company called the Slag Hammer and Slag Collector.
“If the country you’re buying from is producing slag for a government or a factory, they might just say, ‘OK, we’ll send you a bunch of slag, but don’t expect us to pay you for it,'” he says.
“There are a lot of slags around that aren’t going to be used.”
The first official shipment of slagging slags came in 1968 from a factory in South Korea.
They were shipped to Taiwan, where the Chinese government allowed them to be sold on the black market.
According to a 1998 study by researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, the South Korean government’s government-owned smelter did not inspect or inspect for health risks, which makes it harder to track the origins of slagged slags.
The study’s authors say that although the South Koreans did not follow up on the sources of the slag they received, it appears they did not use it as a source of labor, either.
That, in turn, makes it more difficult to trace the source of the product.
Slags were also used in a 2012 incident in China, where a group of men reportedly used the slags they were sent for slagging.
The incident is a reminder that while slag has its uses, it shouldn’t be confused with traditional agricultural or industrial slag.
“The traditional agricultural slag comes from the slurry slag you’ll see in the streets, and that’s produced in the slums of China,” says Michael Stahl, a geographer at Rutgers University.
“It’s made up of wood chips and other bits of wood that are not necessarily sustainable.
So you’d be hard-pressed to find it in a Chinese city.
And the industrial slags, they come from the mines of South Korea, so it’s produced elsewhere.”
According to the United Nations, slag production in China peaked in the 1970s.
Since then, it has been declining.
But while the world is increasingly moving away from slag as a fuel source, it remains an important one, especially in Africa.
A recent report by the United States Agency for International Development estimates that African slags could be worth up to five times as much as their Chinese counterparts.
Slag is a key ingredient in the traditional African cuisine known as kimchi, according to the report.
The dish is popular in South and Southeast Asian countries, where people have long relied on kimchis for a hearty meal.
But there’s a risk that it could end up being used in ways that harm people in poorer nations, such as by forcing them to work in hazardous conditions or to sell their produce.
“I don’t think we want to make it more complicated than that,” says Stahl.
“But I think it’s important to be mindful of that.”
He adds that there’s still hope that the black markets can help reduce the use of slog.
“That’s the hope, because it’s an important ingredient for people’s diets, but it’s also used as a way of creating jobs,” he says, “and it could be used for a lot more things than just making slag.”
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