You have to understand that viciousness and the slaughter of innocents assigned by these historical revisionists does not compare to the genocidal conquests in the name of Islam. Historical revisionists leave out and fail to tell the full story of Islam. Well Muslim Apologists and Leftists, here’s a dose of one-sidedness to even the score a little.
This video goes through the centuries of major Islamic atrocities to the Christian world before any Crusade was launched. (632 AD - 1061 AD)
Historical highlights of Christianity's armed struggle of survival against Islam, will complete video series up to the 20th century.
This video concentrates on the era of the Crusades and how they helped prevent further Islamic advancements to the west. (1071 AD - 1291 AD)
This video is mainly about the Ottoman wars in Europe, it includes the fall of Constantinople, the siege of Vienna and the battle of Granada. (1299 AD - 1683 AD)
This video is mainly about the Greek, Serbian, Bulgarian and Romanian wars of independence. Also shows how much the Russian empire dedicated to helping oppressed Christians (1804 AD - 1878 AD)
Part 5 will be about the Armenian, Assyrian and Greek genocides and should also state the Islamic atrocities of the 20th century afterwards.
For teaching resources on the Armenian Genocide: www.TeachGenocide.com
For More Information About The Armenian Genocide
The Allies of World War I condemned the Ottoman government-sponsored massacres as crimes against humanity. More recently, the International Association of Genocide Scholars passed a resolution in 2007 affirming that the Ottoman campaign against Christian minorities of the Empire, including the Greeks, was genocide. Some other organisations have also passed resolutions recognising the campaign as a genocide, as have the parliaments of Greece, Cyprus and Sweden.
At the outbreak of World War I, Asia Minor was ethnically diverse, its population including Turks, Azeris, Greeks, Armenians, Kurds, Zazas, Circassians, Assyrians, Jews, and Laz people.
Among the causes for the Turkish campaign against the Greek population was a fear that the population would aid the Ottoman Empire's enemies, and a belief among some Turks that to form a modern nation state it was necessary to purge from the territories of the state those national groups who could threaten the integrity of a modern Turkish nation state.
According to a German military attaché, the Ottoman minister of war Ismail Enver had declared in October 1915 that he wanted to "solve the Greek problem during the war... in the same way he believe[d] he solved the Armenian problem."
The Greek presence in Asia Minor has been dated to at least the time of Homer around 800 BCE. Prior to their conquest by the Turkic people the Greeks were one of several indigenous peoples living in Asia Minor. The geographer Strabo referred to Smyrna as the first Greek city in Asia Minor. Greeks referred to the Black Sea as the "Euxinos Pontos" or "hospitable sea" and starting in the eighth century BCE they began navigating its shores and settling along its coast. The most notable Greek cities of the Black Sea were Trebizond, Sampsounta, Sinope and Heraclea Pontica. In medieval times Trebizond became an important trade hub and capital of its own state, the Empire of Trebizond.
In the summer of 1914 the Special Organization (Teşkilat-ı Mahsusa), assisted by government and army officials, conscripted Greek men of military age from Thrace and western Anatolia into Labour Battalions in which hundreds of thousands died. Sent hundreds of miles into the Interior of Anatolia, these conscripts were employed in road-making, building, tunnel excavating and other field work but their numbers were heavily reduced through either privations and ill-treatment or by outright massacre by their Ottoman guards. This program of forced conscription later expanded to other regions of the Empire including Pontus
Conscription of Greek men was supplemented by massacres and by deportations involving death marches of the general population. Greek villages and towns would be surrounded by Ottomans and their inhabitants massacred. Such was the story in Phocaea (Greek: Φώκαια), a town in western Anatolia twenty-five miles (40 km) northwest of Smyrna, on 12 June 1914 where the slain bodies of men, women and children were thrown down a well.
In July 1915 the Greek chargé d'affaires explained that the deportations "cannot be any other issue than an annihilation war against the Greek nation in Turkey and as measures hereof they have been implementing forced conversions to Islam, in obvious aim to, that if after the end of the war there again would be a question of European intervention for the protection of the Christians, there will be as few of them left as possible."