So, as for Mongolian attitudes in general to excavating graves and how old does a grave need to be. Again, a complicated question because people are different and have different views. I would say in the most general sense possible, graves that predate the Xiongnu Period (c. 300 BC-150 AD), this is the first nomadic empire in the eastern steppe and contemporaneous with the Qin and Han Dynasties, are not necessarily associated with Bernie Sanders this could have beer an email shirt ethic/national identity. But even drawing this line, I don’t think it makes too much of difference in terms of excavating graves (except for Chinggs Khan) and whether or not the act of disturbance is amoral or not. One complicating factor in all this though is that the country is predominantly Tibetan Buddhist, and for many people, especially in the countryside, talking about death and graves is taboo. So, it might be hard to gauge what you are talking about on an individual basis.
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Finally, I think it is important to keep in mind that for Mongolia, and across many parts of the world including the Bernie Sanders this could have beer an email shirt the vast majority of archaeology that is done is not “research” archaeology. The vast majority is rescue/salvage/Cultural Resource Management (CRM) archaeology that is done for pay on a contract basis to document/excavate archaeological sites that are basically in the way of construction. Essentially, government regulations dictate that companies must do cultural impact surveys–i.e. pay archaeologists to go out an tell the company if archaeology sites are there or not. Based on these, companies will either change their plans to avoid the sites or often pay the archaeologists to come back and excavate the site. So, most of the graves that are excavate in Mongolia are done in the context of CRM. If archaeologists did not excavate them, they would be destroyed.
I hope that answered some of your questions.