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Conquests of Rome

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  1. Introduction
  2. The beginning of Nationalists drift
    1. The progressive integration of Jews
    2. The legacy of traditional Judaism
    3. Persistent prejudices
  3. The rise of antisemitism in the 1880s
    1. The Jew, 'scapegoat of modernity '
    2. Strengthening the construction of identity in race
    3. Discomfort spread by the press and the literature
  4. The violent antisemitism led to a division of corporations
    1. Of termination to the exclusion
    2. The instrumentalization of anti-Semitism by political forces
    3. Zionism, a response to the barbaric antisemitism

The Roman Republic established itself as a power in the conflict of Punic Wars and Rome opposed the war for over a century at Carthage. When it came out victorious, Rome became the first power of the Mediterranean. Carthage was originally a Phoenician colony (the Phoenicians were a people of antiquity situated between Syria and Lebanon, and they are known for having invented the alphabet and transmitted them to the Greeks.) Over time, Carthage was located in present-day Tunisia, and has become a very commercial city which founded numerous outlets along the Mediterranean, including Spain, Corsica, Sardinia and Sicily. It is therefore a great maritime power, unlike Rome which was a great continental power.

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