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Herero And Namaqua Genocide
European colonization of the AmericasDzungar genocide, 1750s Manifest DestinyIndian Removal, 1830s California Genocide, 1848–1873Circassian genocide, 1860s Selk'nam genocide, 1890s–1900s Herero and Namaqua genocide, 1904–1907 Greek genocide, 1914–1923 Assyrian genocide, 1914–1925 Armenian Genocide, 1915–1923 Libyan Genocide, 1923–1932Soviet genocide Ethnic cleansing
Ethnic cleansing
in the Soviet UnionSoviet famine of 1932–33Holodomor, 1931–1933 Kazakhstan, 1930–1933Mass Deportations during World War IIKalmyks, 1943 Chechens and Ingush, 1944 Crimean Tatars, 1944Nazi Holoc
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Genocide (other)
Genocide
Genocide
is the systematic murder or destruction of a national, ethnic, racial, or religious group. Genocide
Genocide
may also refer to:Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of the Crime of Genocide, 1948 UN treaty legally defining the crime of genocide Genocides in historyFilm and literature[edit] Genocide
Genocide
(1968 film), a 1968 Japanese film Genocide
Genocide
(1981 film), a 1981 documentary film Genocide
Genocide
(novel), a 1997 Doctor Who novel by Paul Leonard "Genocide" (The World at War episode) Genocide
Genocide
(comics), a fictional character owned by DC Comics The Genocides, a 1965 novel by Thomas M
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Deportation Of The Chechens And Ingush
Soviet Union eraInsurgency (1920s–30s) Insurgency (1940–44) Operation Lentil 1951 pogrom 1958 Grozny
Grozny
riots Chechen–Slav ethnic clashes (1958–65)Russian Federation eraFirst Chechen War Second Chechen War Insurgency (2009–present)The Deportation of the Chechens
Chechens
and Ingush, also known as Aardakh (Chechen: Aardax), Operation Lentil (Russian: Чечевица, Chechevitsa; Chechen: Вайнах махкахбахар Vaynax Maxkaxbaxar) was the Soviet expulsion of the whole of the Vainakh (Chechen and Ingush) populations of the North Caucasus
North Caucasus
to Central Asia on February 23, 1944, during World War II
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Deportation Of The Crimean Tatars
The deportation of the Crimean Tatars
Crimean Tatars
(Crimean Tatar Qırımtatar sürgünligi; Ukrainian Депортація кримських татар; Russian Депортация крымских татар) was the ethnic cleansing of at least 191,044 Tatars from Crimea
Crimea
in May 1944. It was carried out by Lavrentiy Beria, head of the Soviet state security and secret police, acting on behalf of Joseph Stalin. Within three days, Beria's NKVD
NKVD
used cattle trains to deport women, children, the elderly, Communists and members of the Red Army, to the Soviet Republic of Uzbekistan, several thousand kilometres away
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The Holocaust
The Holocaust, also referred to as the Shoah,[b] was a genocide during World War II
World War II
in which Adolf Hitler's Nazi Germany, aided by its collaborators, systematically murdered some six million European Jews, around two-thirds of the Jewish population of Europe, between 1941 and 1945.[c] Jews
Jews
were targeted for extermination as part of a larger event involving the persecution and murder of other groups, including in particular the Roma, ethnic Poles, and "incurably sick",[6] as well as political opponents, homosexuals, Jehovah's Witnesses, and Soviet prisoners of war.[7] Germany implemented the persecution in stages. Following Hitler's rise to power in 1933, the government passed laws to exclude Jews
Jews
from civil society, most prominently the Nuremberg Laws
Nuremberg Laws
in 1935
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Final Solution
The Final Solution
Final Solution
(German: Endlösung) or the Final Solution
Final Solution
to the Jewish Question
Jewish Question
(German: die Endlösung der Judenfrage, pronounced [diː ˈɛntˌløːzʊŋ deːɐ̯ ˈjuːdn̩ˌfʁaːɡə]) was a Nazi plan for the extermination of the Jews
Jews
during World War II
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Porajmos
The Romani genocide or the Romani Holocaust—also known as the Porajmos
Porajmos
(Romani pronunciation: IPA: [pʰoɽajˈmos]), the Pharrajimos ("Cutting up", "Fragmentation", "Destruction"), and the Samudaripen ("Mass killing")—was the effort by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and its World War II
World War II
allies to commit genocide against Europe's Romani people.[1] Under Adolf Hitler, a supplementary decree to the Nuremberg Laws
Nuremberg Laws
was issued on 26 November 1935, classifying Gypsies as "enemies of the race-based state", thereby placing them in the same category as the Jews
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Nazi Crimes Against Ethnic Poles
5.470 million to 5.670 million[a] Part of a series World War II
World War II
casualties of Poland World War II
World War II
crimes in occupied Poland Soviet repressions of Polish citizens (1939–46) Massacres of
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Nazi Crimes Against Soviet POWs
During World War II, Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
engaged in a policy of deliberate maltreatment of Soviet prisoners of war (POWs), in contrast to their treatment of British and American POWs. This resulted in some 3.3 to 3.5 million deaths, or 57% of all Soviet POWs.[1][2][3][4] During Operation Barbarossa, the Axis invasion of the Soviet Union, and the subsequent German–Soviet War, millions of Red Army
Red Army
prisoners of war were taken
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Serbian Genocide
The World War II
World War II
persecution of Serbs
Serbs
includes the extermination, expulsion and forced religious conversion of large numbers of ethnic Serbs
Serbs
by the Ustashe
Ustashe
regime in the Independent State of Croatia
Independent State of Croatia
(NDH), as well as killings and expulsions of Serbs
Serbs
by the various Axis forces and their local supporters in occupied Yugoslavia. The number of victims is a matter of debate (see section), with conservative estimates ranging between 200,000 to 500,000 killed by the Ustashe, out of which ca. 100,000 died at the notorious Jasenovac concentration camp, according to current estimates
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Cold War
The Cold War
Cold War
was a state of geopolitical tension after World War II between powers in the Eastern Bloc
Eastern Bloc
(the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
and its satellite states) and powers in the Western Bloc
Western Bloc
(the United States, its NATO allies and others). Historians do not fully agree on the dates, but a common timeframe is the period between 1947, the year the Truman Doctrine, a U.S. foreign policy pledging to aid nations threatened by Soviet expansionism, was announced, and either 1989, when communism fell in Eastern Europe, or 1991, when the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
collapsed
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1971 Bangladesh Genocide
Coordinates: 23°N 90°E / 23°N 90°E / 23; 901971 Bangladesh
Bangladesh
genocidePart of the Bangladesh
Bangladesh
Liberation WarRayerbazar killing field photographed immediately after the war started, showing bodies of Bengali nationalist int
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East Timorese Genocide
European colonization of the AmericasDzungar genocide, 1750s Manifest DestinyIndian Removal, 1830s California Genocide, 1848–1873Circassian genocide, 1860s Selk'nam genocide, 1890s–1900s Herero and Namaqua genocide, 1904–1907 Greek genocide, 1914–1923 Assyrian genocide, 1914–1925 Armenian Genocide, 1915–1923 Libyan Genocide, 1923–1932Soviet genocide Ethnic cleansing
Ethnic cleansing
in the Soviet UnionSoviet famine of 1932–33Holodomor, 1931–1933 Kazakhstan, 1930–1933Mass Deportations during World War IIKalmyks, 1943 Chechens and Ingush, 1944 Crimean Tatars, 1944Nazi Holoc
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Kazakhstan Famine Of 1932–1933
The Kazakh famine of 1930–1933, known in Kazakhstan
Kazakhstan
as the Goloshchekin genocide (Kazakh: Goloshekındik genotsıd),[4] also known as the Kazakh catastrophe,[7] was a man-made famine where 1.5 million (possibly as many as 2.0–2.3 million) people died in Soviet Kazakhstan, of whom 1.3 million were ethnic Kazakhs; 38% of all Kazakhs
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Cambodian Genocide
European colonization of the AmericasDzungar genocide, 1750s Manifest DestinyIndian Removal, 1830s California Genocide, 1848–1873Circassian genocide, 1860s Selk'nam genocide, 1890s–1900s Herero and Namaqua genocide, 1904–1907 Greek genocide, 1914–1923 Assyrian genocide, 1914–1925 Armenian Genocide, 1915–1923 Libyan Genocide, 1923–1932Soviet genocide Ethnic cleansing
Ethnic cleansing
in the Soviet UnionSoviet famine of 1932–33Holodomor, 1931–1933 Kazakhstan, 1930–1933Mass Deportations during World War IIKalmyks, 1943 Chechens and Ingush, 1944 Crimean Tatars, 1944Nazi Holoc
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