Most horrific genocides in history

Bangladesh genocide:
The Pakistani military's Operation Searchlight commenced on March 21, 1971, and lasted for eight grueling months until December 16 of the same year.

The Pacification of Libya:
Libya was particularly ravaged, during what is known alternately as the Second Italo-Senussi War, or the Pacification of Libya.

East Timor genocide:
The Indonesian occupation of East Timor, or Timor-Leste, began in 1976, just months after the nation gained its independence from Portugal, and lasted until 1999. 

The Holodomor:
The Holodomor is generally considered to be a man-made famine, under the leadership of Joseph Stalin, which took the lives of as many as five million Ukrainians.

Rwandan genocide:
The Rwandan genocide of 1994 was one of the most bloody and infamous events of the last decade of the 20th century. 

The Holocaust:
the Holocaust claimed the lives of about six million men, women, and children.

Bosnian genocide:
The Bosnian War of 1992-1995 was arguably the most violent and convoluted European conflict of the late 20th century.

Armenian genocide:
Occurring between 1915 and 1917, the Armenian genocide was a program of widespread ethnic cleansing carried out by the Ottoman Empire.

The Anfal campaign:
The Kurdish genocide, also known as the Anfal campaign, was a horrific military campaign set into motion by the infamous dictator of Iraq, Saddam Hussein.

Darfur genocide:
It would be comforting to think of genocide as a horrid ghost of the past, but that is far from the truth; numerous genocides are still taking place even today.

Circassian genocide:
In the 19th century, the Russian Empire stretched far into Eastern Europe, conquering much of the Caucasus Mountains and bordering the Black Sea.

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