Ashamed of the cruelty of his military victories, this leader from northern India became a Buddhist and built hospitals, roads, and places of worship.Who does this describe?

A. Asoka

B. Mahinda

C. Qin Shi Huangdi

D. Confucius

Answers

Answer 1
Answer:

The correct answer is option A - Asoka.

Asoka was an Indian emperor of the Maurya Dynasty. He reigned between 273 and 272 BC, which was one of the most prosperous periods of India.

He initiated a bloody and destructive campaign against the state of Kalinga, a state in the east coast of India.

After this battle, more than 100.000 people were killed, and houses were burnt.

When Asoka became aware of the great suffering he had caused, he vowed never to practice violence again and devoted himself completely to Buddhism.

Answer 2
Answer: Asoka. He was violent and cruel then after seeing too much violence and blood he became and Buddhist, built roads, hospitals and other things. He no longer ate meat. Didn't hunt, he was kind and peaceful.Then his own son became a Buddhist.

Related Questions

Which statements describe how China's early civilization differed from other river valley civilizations?Choose all answers that are correct.A.It was the only civilization to develop trade with its neighbors.B.Natural barriers isolated China from neighboring civilizations.C.The ancient Chinese failed to develop any kind of writing.D.China's civilization is the oldest continuous civilization in the world.E.In other river valley civilizations, power was in the hands of a single ruler.
What are the six purposes of the Constitution found in the Preamble?
What was the goal of the Washington State Council of Defense?
What main problem did John Ross have with the treaties between the U.S. government and the Cherokee?a He felt the treaties were fair and represented the majority of opinions within the Cherokee Nation. b He felt more needed to be done to protect the states' rights to govern all the people within their borders. c He felt the treaties did not do enough to provide resources for the well-being of the Cherokee people. d He felt the signatures of a few Cherokee leaders on the treaties did not represent most of the Cherokee people.
How was rome different from the city of mohenjo-Daro

What is true about how climate affects the food that people eat?

Answers

Yes it true, climate affects the food that people eat. Not only pollution but the gradual exploitation of natural resources are to be blamed for such disasters. Over the years, the impact of the environmental rage and climatic change are pretty evident on everything present on earth, be it the temperature fluctuations, increase in the air pollution level or the cultivation of natural produce. Have you ever wondered, how this climate change is impacting the food we eat. Unfortunately, the depletion of natural produce began way back, and over a period of time it has reached to such a state that in the years to come a few of our favourite foods will not be available. Yes, you read it right, the affect of climate change has turned out to be a threat for these food items. As per a recent research these endangered list of food items are believed to vanish from the surface of the earth in the next 25 to 30 years from now.

Hillary Rodham Clinton, the first lady,was put in charge of resolving which
of the following issues? *

a. Health Care coverage

b. Child and Family Planning services

C. Gun Reform

d. Environmental Activism

Answers

I think it would be A

What is the longest river?

Answers

The Amazon river is the longest with 4,345 miles

the Misisipi river is the longest

The Leauge of nations was a

Answers

Answer:

is a law making

Explanation:

to make law

How many african slaves populated the colonies in 1775?

Answers

The slave population in colonies were about Nearly 500,000

3. Imagine you were born in 1830. Throughout your life, you witness one momentous change after another. By the first decade of the twentieth century, the world around you has been transformed thoroughly. Now comes an important event in your life. It may not make it into the history books or the newspapers, but it’s all your family members can talk about…the birth of your first great granddaughter in 1914! You’ve lived through a lot of changes, and you begin to wonder about how the world might be transformed during her lifetime. After all, your granddaughter might well live until the year 2000! You sit down to write a letter to your newborn granddaughter—something she can read in the years and decades ahead. Reflecting on the types of changes that have taken place in your lifetime, you decide to write about what you think will happen in the century ahead. Your letter will address possible changes in the four categories you looked at in the previous activity: political/military, cultural, science/technology, and social/economic. In addition, you’ll want to write about these key points:
(a) Ways in which life might improve in the future.
(b) Good things from the previous century that might be lost as times change.
(c) How your granddaughter should view change, what she should resist and what she should embrace.

Answers

Dear Granddaughter, Josephine Ann Morris.



How lovely to see you, still so tiny, in the arms of your mother, Janet. You were a gift to our whole family. This letter, I want to write to you, because I have dreamed a lot with you, your mother and your brothers. For some reason, as much as I see myself with you in those dreams that I have dreamed many nights, I feel that I will not be here to see what may happen in the future.



The world has undergone many changes, and the purpose of this letter is to advise. I do not want to put fear in you, but I want to advise you what I would do in your place. Our country is growing a lot and gaining worldwide influence. Many other nations disagree with the policies and decisions that move from here. From what I have been dreaming and from what I have read in the newspapers, it is likely that nations will come into conflict. Be prepared emotionally for that. Women are increasingly mobilizing, through suffrage, to have more independence and autonomy. They will be able to vote for the decisions of our Country. Consider this as a gift, because in my time, I could not do it. In terms of quality, you're sure to live better than I do, because technologies are advancing. The media will also be better developed. You can view information through a cube-shaped device. You will be able to know other countries, because you will have more options to travel, in different means of transport.



With the rise of women, who would gain voice and vote, there will be repression, machismo and other things that could affect you. Resist those things. I advise you to stand out from all your future co-workers by doing your work with excellence, so that you can be recognized. Save money, save money, maybe you want to open a business for you. I dreamed that in 1929, there will be a major crisis across the country. Protect yourself from this. As for the prejudices for being a woman and having a good position, resist, with justice, with love.



With all the love in the world,



Your grandmother,



Joanne Ann Morris




Atlanta, Georgia, July 23, 1914