The Mongols: Genghis Khan And The Mongol Empire

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Genghis Khan ambles through the streets of peaceful Karakorum, greeting all his steadfast warriors. Among the Mongols are thousands of Chinese, Russians, Polish, Hungarians, and many more flooding the streets. Ordinarily, all of these people are going somewhere: to the glorious temples, the bustling markets, or to the distinguished Genghis Khan walking through his empire. The Mongol Empire, built with Genghis 's own blood, sweat, and unyielding perseverance, was what he dreamed the world could be, what he believed it would be. Genghis Khan led the Mongols not just to victory but assisted in the development of our world today. Moreover, the Mongols were a civilized nation because of the peaceful reign called Pax Mongolica, Khan 's religious tolerance, and their ingenious…show more content…
The Mongols had an unshakeable leader, Genghis Khan, who brought a placid, dynamic, and prolific term to all of them. Respectively, Pax Mongolica demonstrated the Mongols ' lifestyle as civilized people. For example, Khan "suppress the traditional causes of tribal warfare, he abolished inherited aristocratic titles. He also forbade the selling and kidnapping of women, banned the enslavement of any Mongol and made livestock theft punishable by death" (Genghis Khan, In the quote, Genghis established a system called Yassa because he wouldn 't stand for such violence to occur in his empire. Consequently, Yassa consisted of the Mongols ' civil standards of society by the prohibition of tribal rivalries and any barbaric crimes, resulting in the peace among his people. Also, Pax Mongolica inspired "rich cultural development for western Asia;

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