The Armenian Genocide In Ender's Game

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There are many genocides that could be compared to the one that was committed in Ender’s Game, yet the Armenian Genocide has two similar traits that to it that really makes it stand out from the others. Those two points really come from the motive and the reasoning behind the wars. The start of both conflicts relate to one side wanting to grow and expand their population. The fire that keeps these wars burning is fuelled by a general misunderstanding for each other. But these are only some of the points that prove the relevance between the two genocides. Things like how the victims were treated, the process, the warning signs, and even how the genocides were led display profound similarities and contrasts. While some differences between the Armenian Genocide and the Third Invasion are evident, the similarities are pronounced.
The Armenians were often scapegoated for most of the problems occurring in the Ottoman Empire. This was because their devout Christian behavior was unwelcome in the primarily Islamic country. During the first World War the Turkish really started to center their focus of
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But, there were enough similarities with the right amount of depth that help to show the realistic traits in the book. Despite the futuristic aspects of the war there is tons of ideas that are not too absurd. Card presents realistic dangers that could quite possibly occur in our modern day. With all of the advancements and the minds of humans peaking, a xenocide could happen with the technology we have currently. The misunderstanding that is displayed over and over again almost seems like a representation of how religious communities, like the Armenians, are often treated. Ender’s Game proposes real world conflicts in a thoughtful, action-packed form of
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