According to the United Nations, the definition of genocide is:
"any of the following acts committed with intent to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnical, racial or religious group, as such:
a. killing members of the group;
b. causing serious bodily or mental harm to members of the group;
c. deliberately inflicting on the group conditions of life calculated to bring about its physical destruction in whole or in part;
d. imposing measures intended to prevent births within the group;
e. forcibly transferring children of the group to another group."
In modern society, genocide has come to apply to any planned mass slaughtering of a particular group of people, and to a lesser extent, any disaster that was brought about by artificial or human means and produced a large number of casualties. It's suffered the usual media sensationalism and over the years has lost much of its meaning. In the eyes of society these days, genocide is no longer the profound offense to all of civilization that it was taken to be in 1945, but just an obscure problem in an equally obscure nation by an equally obscure dictator.
The Nazis attempted to conduct a genocide during World War II.
An anime series under the aegis of the Gundam franchise. It takes place in the future, where humanity has formed orbiting space colonies to house its growing population. The Earth Sphere Alliance rules these colonies brutally, and the colonies send five teenage soldiers and five incredibly powerful humanoid war machines called Gundams to wage guerilla warfare against the Earth Alliance.
Gundam Wing is a controversial bit of anime among Gundam fans, as you can see. Its fandom is known for an immense and incredibly stupid schism in its ranks over whether the five main characters are gay or straight. Most of Gundam Wing's fans are girls, since it was tailored to a teenage girl demographic. Gundam Wing is also currently the Gundam series with the biggest yaoi fandom.
I don't like Gundam Wing, and therefore I was lynched by a mob of angry yaoi fangirls.
From the anime series Mobile Suit Gundam Wing, known in Japan as New Mobile Report Gundam Wing. Tallgeese is the very first mobile suit ever built in the Gundam Wing timeline, but it proved to be too powerful for mass production and was scaled back to create the standard Leo. Zechs Marquise uses the Tallgeese for most of the Gundam Wing series. In the end of the series, Treize Khushrenada pilots a cosmetically-modified variant called the Tallgeese II, while Zechs pilots an advanced version called Tallgeese III in the OVA/movie Endless Waltz.
Gundam piloted by numerous characters in the anime Mobile Suit Gundam Wing, known in Japan as New Mobile Report Gundam Wing. The Wing Zero was the never-built predecessor to the five Gundams seen in Wing's first season. Wing Zero was originally desgined by mechanical designer Kunio Okawara, but in the OVA/movie Endless Waltz, Hajime Katoki redesigned the Wing Zero to add a set of feathered wings.
The five Gundam scientists shelved the Wing Zero project when they realized how dangerous its ZERO system was.
From the anime series Mobile Fighter G Gundam, this is the second Gundam representing Neo Japan, built to replace the trashed Shining Gundam. It becomes the main character's Gundam for the second half of the series.
The God Gundam is known as the Burning Gundam, according to the English dub of G Gundam.
Domon Kasshu pilots the God Gundam in the Gundam Fight Finals.
A news program on MSNBC, hosted by Keith Olbermann. Famous for the host's signature wit and political commentary, as well as daily features, such as "Oddball" and "Worst Person in the World." Preceded on MSNBC's prime time lineup by "Hardball with Chris Matthews," followed typically by "Scarborough Country."