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    The Mongol Empire

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    How and why did the Mongol Empire rise to power? One of historian’s prevalent hypothesis is that of environmental and climate change. In the thirteenth century, temperatures in the Steppe region and in the Russian plains dropped, crops failed, and masses of people were hungry. Under those circumstances, people were driven out of the steppes which were their comfortable homeland, and became nomadic in search of food. They sought with passion to become dominant over and exploit sedentary people

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    the mighty Mongol empire, which was expanding its territories through conquering China and Korea with an unstopable force. After the invasion that turned Korea into a Mongol vassal state, the Mongol’s empire decided to turn their focus on the new target, Japan – which still had no idea about the existence of the powerful empire that was spreading its domination throughout Asia. However, even with tremendous efforts and superior military power, this is still the first time the Mongols had a taste

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    The Expansion of the Mongols The Mongols were a nomadic people, split into multiple tribes across Central Asia, though most lived in the Eastern Steppes. Once gathered and allied, they were unstoppable, able to conquer any civilization that stood in their way. This was due to their fantastic military leadership and great skill on horseback. The sheer mass and appearance of the Mongols inflicted fear upon those who fought against them, with thousands upon thousands of highly skilled killing machines

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    Khan, The Mongol Empire was the largest empire the world has ever seen, spanning from the shores of the Mediterranean Sea to that of the Pacific Ocean. While the Mongol dominance in the 14th and 15th centuries improved diversification of trade goods across the Eurasian continent and provided a catalyst for the Age of Exploration, it also started the spread of black death in Europe and left Japan in an economically deprived state that led to civil war. The stability of the Mongol Empire during its

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    The Great Mongol Empire

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    was not always the case for the great Mongol Empire. They have had many views ranging from neutral, extreme tolerance, and then to Khans and the Mongols themselves taking on different religions, or bringing in advisors that were monks or religious teachers. Their views ranged from one extreme to the other, changing throughout the years almost as often as the wind changes directions. Even though their views on religion varied throughout their time as an empire, these views are exactly what helped

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    Mongol Queens and their struggle for keeping their power The Mongol Empire was one of the most powerful and largest empire the world would see. Genghis Khan, the creator of the Mongol Empire had a clear view of how he wanted his empire to be. In history we can see that the creator of a new empire focus in establishing laws and a government that will protect its people as well as those who they conquered. Genghis Khan like many other ruler wanted a society in which the new generations would not suffer

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    The Legacy of the Mongol Empire.

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    The Mongol empire was an empire that at its height touched the destiny of almost all Eurasia. The Mongol empire consisted of a group of extraordinary Asian nomads, ruled by Genghis khan (Chinggis Khan), born Temujin, son of Yisugei. This group of nomads along with their aspiring leader, flourished against their odds between the years and 1368. This empire, dominated the surrounding populations, by taking over approximately 24,000,000 square kilometres of Eurasia, an area extending from Korea to the

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    The Roman Empire was in existence from “approximately 753 BCE with its founding by Romulus till it’s fall in 476 CE.” (class notes). The Roman military is considered the most powerful and successful in the history of mankind. Rome’s army would become the standard bearer of a successful fighting force for centuries that followed it’s demise. To say that romans excelled at the art of warfare would without doubt be considered true. The Roman military is the first professional army ever assembled. When

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    Both the glorious empires, the Mali established in 1230 by the founder Sundiata and Mongol founded by Genghis Khan in 1206 contain much more differences than similarities. When the rise of the Mali and Mongol Empires began to arise they had significant effects towards the areas in which they were located. Some similarities include religious tolerance and cultural growth by trade. Some differences include violence methods and religion. Even though both of these superlative empires arose in difference

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    Mongol Empire Factors

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    There are several recorded key factors that contributed to the formation and expansion of the Mongol Empire. Namely the leadership of Genghis Khan who desired to the unity of the Mongols, influenced and strategized the formulation and expansion of the Mongol Empire, beginning with uniting the tribes and gaining followers, Genghis paved the way for the formulation of this Empire. Also other prominent individuals such as Ögedei Khan were significant leaders in the conquest to conquer Eurasia. Using

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