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Slovenia Bernd 2022-01-14 22:02:05 ⋅ 4mn No. 132347
meanwhile in china
Germany Bernd 2022-01-14 23:11:08 ⋅ 4mn No. 132353
Germany Bernd 2022-01-14 23:13:15 ⋅ 4mn No. 132354
Finland Bernd 2022-01-14 23:34:34 ⋅ 4mn No. 132355
>>132347 Literally shaking. I can't breath.
United States Bernd 2022-01-15 00:09:07 ⋅ 4mn No. 132358
>>132347 Pretty based
Russia Bernd 2022-01-15 12:25:55 ⋅ 4mn No. 132381
Isn't it funny that the most primitive cultures are always the most xenophobic and violent. There's a direct correlation. For example many Native American tribes would not consider anyone but members of their tribes to be human, and many of these tribes names translate just as "human". Same's true for Chukchas, who were straight genociding other Far North peoples (including very gruesome tortures just for fun) until Russians wouldn't stop them. >After bloody inter-tribal conflict on the islands, high-ranking Moriori chief Nunuku-whenua introduced a philosophy of non-violence in the 16th century, known as Nunuku's Law. This law became engrained in Moriori culture. >The two invading Māori tribes were originally from Taranaki. They had lost their land during the Musket Wars against other iwi and had developed a diaspora around the Wellington harbour. >In 1835, around 900 Māori people from Ngāti Mutunga and Ngāti Tama were welcomed to the islands. This group arrived in two waves. The first arrived on 19 November 1835 via the hijacked European ship Lord Rodney and carried 500 people along with guns, clubs and axes. This first group killed and hung up a 12-year-old Moriori girl. The second group arrived on 5 December 1835. With the arrival of the second group "parties of warriors armed with muskets, clubs and tomahawks, led by their chiefs, walked through Moriori tribal territories" and "curtly informed the inhabitants that their land had been taken and the Moriori living there were now vassals." >Due to the new arrivals' hostility, a hui (council) of 1,000 Moriori was convened at settlement called Te Awapatiki to debate possible responses. Younger members argued that the Moriori could fight back as they outnumbered Māori two-to-one. Elders, however, argued Nunuku's Law should not be broken. Despite knowing Māori were not pacifist, Moriori ultimately decided to stay pacifist against the invaders, describing Nunuku's Law as "a moral imperative". Although the council decided in favour of peace, the invading Māori inferred that the decision was a prelude to war. Violence erupted and around 300 Moriori were killed, with hundreds more enslaved. The invaders killed around 10% of the population in a ritual that included staking out women and children on the beach and leaving them to die in great pain over several days. >During the period of enslavement the Māori invaders forbade the speaking of the Moriori language. They forced Moriori to desecrate sacred sites by urinating and defecating on them. Moriori were forbidden to marry Moriori or Māori or to have children. This was different from the customary form of slavery practiced on mainland New Zealand. >A total of 1,561 Moriori died between the invasion in 1835 and the release of Moriori from slavery in 1863, and in 1862 only 101 Moriori remained.
Russia Bernd 2022-01-15 17:19:17 ⋅ 4mn No. 132390
I am sorry
Slovenia Bernd 2022-01-16 14:55:02 ⋅ 3mn No. 132454
Russia Bernd 2022-01-16 15:48:29 ⋅ 3mn No. 132461


Germany Bernd 2022-01-26 01:09:49 ⋅ 3mn
No. 133340