I got a PP on the Kurdish Conflict I need help on how to do my intro i need a summary of the conflict.Help!

I got a PP on the Kurdish Conflict I need help on how to do my intro i need a summary of the conflict.Help! Topic: Research document introduction
April 22, 2019 / By Alfreda
Question: Ok i have a history powerpoint and i need to do it on the Kurdish conflict and well im in a rush and i need a summary of the conflict. I went online but all i see is long things that have to much detail....so i need a summary that will be atleast when read 1 min 30 secs long. Please help the members in my group are stupid like really bad that there excuse for not doing anything is "the google search asked if i meant the TURDS" like come one can u be that stupid? Anyway please anyone help!!!
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Best Answers: I got a PP on the Kurdish Conflict I need help on how to do my intro i need a summary of the conflict.Help!

Tylor Tylor | 6 days ago
The history of the Kurdish people stretches from ancient times to the present day. The Kurds are an Iranian-speaking ethnolinguistic group who have historically inhabited the mountainous areas to the south of Caucasus (Zagros and Taurus mountain ranges), a geographical area collectively referred to as Kurdistan. This area covers northern Iraq, western and northwestern Iran, northeastern Syria and southeastern Turkey. Kurds are also found in southwestern Armenia and an enclave in Azerbaijan (Kalbajar and Lachin, to the west of Nagorno Karabakh). They are also found in northeastern Iran in Khorasan. The Kurds speak in the Kurdish language of the Iranian branch. Origins With regard to the origin of the Kurds, it was formerly considered sufficient to describe them as the descendants of the Carduchi, who opposed the retreat of the Ten Thousand through the mountains in the 4th century BC. Modern research traces them far beyond the period of the ancient Greeks. However, there is evidence of more ancient settlements in the region of Kurdistan. The earliest known evidence of a unified and distinct culture (and possibly, ethnicity) by people inhabiting the Kurdish mountains dates back to the Halaf culture of 6,000 BC to 5,400 BC. This was followed by the spread of the Ubaidian culture, which was a foreign introduction from Mesopotamia. In 1927, Ephraim Speiser discovered remains of ancient Halaf and Ubaid settlements in Tepe Gewre (Great Mound) 24 km northeast of Mosul. These settlements date back to between the 5th and 2nd millennium B.C., and include 24 levels of civilizations including Halaf and Ubaid. This site includes an acropolis with monumental remains and fine architecture.[ In their own histories, they are proud to mention the Hurrian period in the mid third millennium BC as the earliest well documented period. The 3rd millennium was the time of the Guti and Hattians. The 2nd and 1st millennium BC were the time of the Kassites, Mitanni, Mannai (Mannaeans), Urartu, and Mushku. All of these peoples shared a common identity and spoke one language or closely related languages or dialects. These groups are thought to have been non-Indo-Europeans, apart from the original Mitanni leadership. Kurds consider themselves to be Indo-European as well as descendants of the above groups. According to the Encyclopaedia Kurdistanica, Kurds are the descendants of all those who have historically settled in Kurdistan, not of any one particular group. A people such as the Guti (Kurti), Mede, Mard, Carduchi(Gordyaei), Adiabene, Zila and Khaldi signify not the ancestor of the Kurds but only one ancestor Hurrian period Ancient OrientThe Hurrian period lasted from possibly as long ago as 4,300 BC, until about 600 BC. The Hurrian language was similar to later Urartean, and perhaps distantly related to the Northeast Caucasian family of languages (or Alarodian), and kin to modern Chechen and Lezgian. The Hurrians spread far and wide, dominating much territory outside their Zagros-Taurus mountain base. Like their Kurdish descendants, they did not expand very far from the mountains. Their intrusions into the neighboring plains of Mesopotamia and the Iranian Plateau were primarily military annexations with little population settlement. The Hurrians (whose name may be seen today in the dialect and district of Hawraman in Kurdistan) were divided into many clans and subgroups, who set up city-states, kingdoms, and empires known today after their respective clan names. The major peoples in the mountain region during this era (some of whom spoke languages known to be unrelated to Hurrian) included the Gutis, Kurti, Khaldi, Mards, Mushku, Manna (Mannaeans), Hatti, Mittanni, Urartu, and the Kassites, to name just a few. Hurrian cultural influence was strong among the inhabitants of Corduene centuries later, to the extent that they worshipped the Hurrian sky God Teshub. Sumerian records According to the British scholar G. R. Driver, the earliest account of the Kurds comes from a Sumerian cuneiform clay tablet in 3rd millennium BC, on which the name of a land called Karda or Qarda is inscribed. This land south of Lake Van, was inhabited by the people of Su or Subaru who were connected with the Qurtie, a group of mountain dwellers. It is with this name Qurtie that Driver makes his first etymological connection [edit] Indo-European migration By about 2,000 BC, the first vanguard of the Indo-European-speaking peoples were trickling into the present-day Kurdish areas in limited numbers and settling there. They formed the aristocracy of the Mittani and Hittite kingdoms, while the common peoples there remained solidly Hurrian and Hattian, respectively.[11] By about 1,000 BC, the trickle had turned into a flood, and Indo-Europeans quickly outnumbered the Hurrians. Medes, Scythians and Sagarthians are the better-known clans of the Indo-European-speaking Aryans who settled in the area. By 1200 BCE, Medes conquered Hurrian cities and by 850 BCE, the old language of the Kurds (probably from a Dene-Caucasian family) had changed to Indo-European.[.By about 600 BC, the Medes had set up an empire that included all of the present-day Kurdish areas and vast territories far beyond. [edit] Assyrian records In the earliest recorded history, the mountains overhanging Assyria were held by a people named Gutii, a title which signified "a warrior", and which was rendered in Assyrian by the synonym of Gardu or Kardu, the precise term quoted by Strabo to explain the name of the Cardaces. These Gutii were a tribe of such power as to be placed in the early Cuneiform records on an equality with the other nations of western Asia, including Syrians and Hittites, the Susians, Elamites, and Akkadians of Babylonia; and during the entire period of the Assyrian Empire, the Gutii seem to have preserved a more-or-less independent political position. The first records of the name Kurd appeared in Assyrian documents around 1000 BCE. Assyrians called the people living in Mt. Azu or Hizan (near Lake Van) by the name Kurti or Kurkhi. The country of the Kurkhi included regions of Mount Judi and districts that were later called by the names Sophene, Anzanene and Gordyene. The Kurkhi fought numerous battles with Tiglath-Pileser I who eventually defeated them and burnt down 25 of their towns, Medes Median Empire, ca. 600 BCAfter the fall of Nineveh, the Gutii coalesced with the Medes and, along with all the nations inhabiting the high plateaus of Asia Minor, Armenia and Persia, became gradually Aryanised, owing to the immigration of tribes in overwhelming numbers who, from whatever quarter they may have sprung, belonged certainly to the Aryan family.[] Herodotus () had recalled a Mede tribe to be called "Magoi", better known as "Magis", a tribe known to have included many priests, who served both Medes and Persians. By the time of the Median empire (est. 612 BC), Zoroastrianism is known to have been well established in both Pars region (later capital of Persia) as well as in the Western regions Achaemenid, Greek, and Parthian periods The Gutii or Kurdu were reduced to subjection by Cyrus before he descended upon Babylon, and, having furnished a contingent of fighting men to his successors, were mentioned under the names of "Saspirians" and "Alarodians" in the muster roll of the army of Xerxes preserved by Herodotus. Governor of Gordyene (Gutium) was a Median general named Gobryas who had worked for the ally of the Medes Nebuchadrezzar earlier in his career. He was later appointed as governor of Babylonia by Cyrus. Darius I sought to limit the growing Median influence at the emperial court. Medes resented his policy and revolted under the leadership of nobles of the old Median line such as Smerdis Although the Carduchi were subjugated by Cyrus, but they frequently rebelled against the Achaemenids and by the end of the 5th century BCE, during the reign of Artaxerxes II, they were no longer under Persian control. According to Xenophon, Carduchis even defeated a large Persian army sent against them and at times concluded treaties with Persian satraps.[ In 401 BCE, the 10,000 Greek mercenaries of Cyrus the Younger fought their way across the Carduchi's territory.The Greeks chose the path in Carduchi's territory, partly because Carduchis were known to be the enemy of the Persians and were accustomed to defend themselves against the huge armies of the Persians. Carduchis seem to have inhabited the mountanis of Niphates, not far from the source of Tigris According to Xenophon, Carduchis were very warlike, living in the mountains and did not obey the Persian king. On one occasion, a royal Persian army of 120,000 men penetrated into Carduchi country and not one of them returned. The Greeks were later forced to fight their way through the Carduchi territory for seven days. Despite this, it has been argued that Carduchian mountains in effect presented a refuge to the Greeks, who were trying to escape the attacks of the Persian armies, since the Persian cavalry could not act freely in the range of Carduchian mountains. In later times they passed successively under the sway of the Macedonians, the Parthians, and Sassanids. They were befriended by the Arsacid monarchs. Gotarzes, whose name may perhaps be translated chief of the Gutii, is traditionally believed to be the founder of the Gurans, the principal tribe of southern Kurdistan. His name and titles are preserved in a Greek inscription at Behistun near Kermanshah. (For a map of the region during the Parthian era see. Kurds in the Seleucid period During the Seleucid/Macedonian period, at least one major episode of resettlement of Kurds into western and southwestern Anatolia can be historically evidenced. The episode unfold sometime before 181 BC when a large number of Cardaces are brought to settle in the strategic region of Lycia as
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Tylor Originally Answered: Conflict essay.which one?
It's a conflict of society. Society’s Hypocrisy Twain complicates Tom’s position on the border between childhood and adulthood by ridiculing and criticizing the values and practices of the adult world toward which Tom is heading. Twain’s harshest satire exposes the hypocrisy and often the essential childishness, of social institutions such as school, church, and the law as well as public opinion. He also mocks individuals, although when doing so he tends to be less biting and focuses on flaws of character that we understand to be universal. http://www.sparknotes.com/lit/tomsawyer/...

Ridley Ridley
Hello, The Kurdish are unfortunately stuck geographically, in between intolerant societies. They need borders to defend, & protect themselves. They don't have these. Because of this, the cycle of violence has gone on for decades. Hope this helps.
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Ridley Originally Answered: Help! How do I solve this conflict?
First of all, I am really sorry you have to deal with that! I know you don't think it won't change anything , but you really need to tell ur mom what she is doing! Atleast you have told her how you fell! I had the same problem with my mom, but It was my older bro that she liked to hang out with more. I finally told her what she was doing and it had absoloutely no effect on her at all the first time I told her. Then, I began to write down the things she did with me and the things she did with him for about 2 weeks, there were 2 things on my side of the list and 10 on his sid eof the list. I took the list and wrote my mom a letter about what she was doing and how it made me feel. I took that letter and list and left them on the dinning table for her to find on my way out to school (to give her time to read and take in what i was telling her) and when I got home that day we had a lon long talk about the situation and now its not a problem! It took a lot of time and tears, but now its over and we are all happier and she spends equal time between her children. Oh, don't bottle up your feelings inside they just build up and turn to anger and that only makes things worse. I hope things get better for you!
Ridley Originally Answered: Help! How do I solve this conflict?
Hello, I believe that you have to explain how you feel to your mother and father, regardless whether you think it will help or not. Part of maintaining a healthy relationship with your family members is communication, and you know that deep down your parents love you both equally even though recently they have said and done some hurtful things to you. The important thing is that you address these concerns sincerely and make sure they know how their behavior has been crippling you emotionally. I would start out by telling them that you have been feeling very depressed lately. That will certainly earn their attention. Once they realize the root of the problem they will probably be able to put themselves in your position. Additionally, it wouldn't hurt to talk to your sister. She may be completely oblivious to the fact that you are being excluded. Having her social support and her as an ally will help in convincing your parents that something is wrong. Good luck, I hope you work things out.

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