The term “holocide” has gained popularity in recent years as the term for systematic killing of civilians by governments in order to control the population and achieve their own political ends.

This was particularly the case with the Armenian genocide, which was perpetrated by the Ottoman Empire, and the Armenian Holocaust, which is an ethnic cleansing of Armenians by the Turkish state.

The term has been used to describe many of the actions of the Syrian government, which has been accused of committing war crimes in Aleppo, and to justify the regime’s systematic destruction of civilian infrastructure in Damascus and other areas.

But the term “Holocaust” has a much more sinister history.

It was originally used to refer to the Jewish Holocaust, a campaign of ethnic cleansing that occurred in Europe in the years following the Holocaust.

In the late 19th century, the term came to be associated with the Nazi Holocaust.

Today, however, the word is often used by Western governments and media outlets to refer not to genocide but to “state-sponsored genocide,” which is the act of genocide by the state.

As a result, many Western governments, including the United States, use the term to describe events that they consider to be committed by the Syrian regime.

The United States has used the term in its official statement regarding the events in Aleppo and the aftermath of the fighting there.

While the term has become somewhat more politically palatable, it still carries a lot of historical baggage, both for its associations with the Nazis and for the way it has been applied to the Syrian conflict.

It is important to note that the United Nations Security Council did not adopt the term genocide in 1948.

Rather, it adopted the International Convention for the Protection of All Persons from Enforced Disappearance, which defines genocide as “the systematic and inhumane act of one people by another.”

As a consequence, the use of the term is not a direct reference to the systematic killings of civilians, but to a process of genocide.

What exactly is a “state sponsored genocide”?

In international law, genocide is defined as “any of the following acts committed with intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnical, racial, religious or political group, as such: (i) Killing members of the group; (ii) Causing serious bodily or mental harm to members of a group; or (iii) Deliberately inflicting on the group conditions of life calculated to bring about its physical destruction in whole with intent that the group will not exist as a distinct people.”

While the definition of “state sponsor” is more complicated than that of genocide, in terms of legal definitions the term states that it is a criminal offense to commit genocide.

The Syrian government has consistently denied all of these accusations.

On the other hand, there are indications that the government is using the term.

In recent days, for instance, the government has called for the immediate evacuation of the city of Aleppo from opposition forces.

“We are not against any armed opposition forces, but we are calling on all armed opposition factions to leave the city immediately,” the Syrian Ministry of National Reconciliation told the United Nation Human Rights Council.

“All armed groups must leave immediately and they must leave under a clear mandate.”

The United Nations also called on all parties to “stop all violence against civilians” in Syria and “ensure the immediate cessation of all hostilities and the release of all prisoners of conscience.”

The State Department, in its annual Human Rights Report, also used the word “state” in reference to government forces in Syria.

“State sponsored genocide is a term used by some to refer in general to the indiscriminate targeting of civilians,” the report said.

“It is an unfortunate term that is used in a context that should be used with care to avoid the risk of confusing the actual meaning of the word with its political connotations.”

According to the report, there has been a significant increase in the use by the government of the phrase in recent months.

The number of such uses of the same word was more than 500 in 2015, according to a 2015 report from the International Crisis Group.

The State Departments use of “genocide” The State Dept. and the United State Department both have separate definitions of “mass murder” and “mass atrocity” as well as the definitions of genocide and war crimes.

According to these definitions, mass murder is defined by the definition adopted by the International Criminal Court as “acts committed in whole, in part or in a mixture of parts, by a government, a military or a paramilitary organization or by a person acting in concert with or with the complicity of that government, military or paramilitary organization.”

While it is unclear how much weight the United Kingdom should place on the United Council of State’s definition of genocide in the Syrian Civil War, the United states is likely to apply the same definition to its involvement in the conflict in Aleppo.

The Department of State has adopted a policy statement on the Syrian crisis that does not include the term Genocide in the context of the

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