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End of the Roman Republic: the historical framework

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  1. Strategy Analysis
    1. The State of the overall market demand
    2. Competitive Analysis
    3. Regulatory Developments
  2. Research of the strategic choices
    1. Conceptual Analysis
    2. Strategic approaches
  3. Justification of strategic choices
    1. Justification in relation to internal capabilities
    2. Justification in relation to the changing environment
  4. Change in Strategy
    1. Changes likely
    2. Advancement
  5. Rationale of the strategy by a strategic analysis tool
  6. Analysis of coherence between the strategic choices of the firm and the accounting and financial information.
    1. Structure Analysis
    2. Evolution of the operating cycle
    3. Analysis of results

The Roman power expanded very quickly. First, the Romans established their dominance in Magna Graecia, especially with the war against the city of Taranto. Then they tried to win Sicily, which was partly occupied by Carthage, which triggered a series of wars between the two powers. Historians have named these the Punic Wars ? a term for the inhabitants of North Africa. The Romans draw a parallel between these wars and the medication Wars that the Greeks had carried out against the Persians. However, these wars lasted more than a century, after which the Romans came to the end of the Carthaginians, destroying Carthage in 146 BC. The Romans then dominated the entire central part of Italy, South, Sicily, and eastern Spain and Tunisia. The entire western Mediterranean was under their domination, and the Romans then turned to Greece. They started by conquering the Kingdom of Macedonia in the north in 197 BC. Then they went on to dominate Athens, and thus the rest of the Cities. Rome's victory in the Cities of Corinth took place in 146 BC, which was thus a turning point for Rome.

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