Armenian Genocide

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Congress at Erzurum · Red Sunday · Tehcir Law · Labour battalion
Deportation:
Centres: All the settlements at Western Armenia Camps:Deir ez-Zor · Foreign aid and relief:ACRNE · NARC
Resistance:
Zeitun · Van · Musa Dagh · Urfa · Shabin-Karahisar
Responsible parties:
Young Turks: Committee of Union and Progress (Talat · Enver · Djemal · Behaeddin Shakir· Teşkîlât-ı Mahsûsa · (Reşit Bey · Cevdet Bey · Topal Osman)
Kurdish Irregulars

The Armenian Genocide (Armenian: Հայոց Ցեղասպանություն, translit.: Hayoc’ C’eġaspanout’youn; Turkish: Ermeni Soykırımı and Ermeni Kıyımı)—also known as the Armenian Holocaust, the Armenian Massacres and, by Armenians, as the Great Crime (Մեծ Եղեռն, Mec Yeġeṙn, Armenian pronunciation: [mɛts jɛˈʁɛrn])—refers to the deliberate and systematic destruction of the Armenian population of the Ottoman Empire during and just after World War I.[1] It was implemented through wholesale massacres and deportations, with the deportations consisting of forced marches under conditions designed to lead to the death of the deportees. The total number of resulting Armenian deaths is generally held to have been between one and one and a half million.[2][3][4][5][6] Other ethnic groups were similarly attacked by the Ottoman Empire during this period, including Assyrians and Greeks, and some scholars consider those events to be part of the same policy of extermination.[7][8][9]

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