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By the sixteenth century, Armenia had been absorbed into the vast and mighty Ottoman Empire.At its peak, this Turkish empire included much of Southeast Europe, North Africa, and almost all of the Middle East.
Christian Armenians, who had always been one of the best-educated and wealthy communities within the old Turkish Empire were once again branded as infidels (non-believers in Islam).By the 10th century, Armenians had established a new capital at Ani, affectionately called the “city of a thousand and one churches.” In the eleventh century, the first Turkish invasion of the Armenian homeland occurred.This began several hundred years of rule by Muslim Turks.Following the advent of Christianity, Armenia became the very first nation to accept it as the state religion.A golden era of peace and prosperity followed which saw the invention of a distinct alphabet, a flourishing of literature, art, commerce, and a unique style of architecture.The CUP seized power in a coup d’etat in January 1913.
Armenians in Turkey were delighted with this sudden turn of events and its prospects for a brighter future.
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To consolidate Turkish rule in the remaining territories of the Ottoman Empire and to expand the state into the so-called Turanian lands in the east, most held by Iran and Russia, the CUP devised in secret a program for the extermination of the Armenian population.
From the viewpoint of its ideology and its new and ambitious foreign policy, the Armenians represented a completely vulnerable population straddling an area of major strategic value for its Pan-Turanian goals.
The backbone of the movement was formed by young military officers who were especially disturbed by the continuing decline of Ottoman power and attributed the crisis to the absence of an environment for change and progress.