1. Adolf Hitler
Hitler was active in the genocide of the whole people. This man was the fuel and fire behind the most notorious and illegitimate genocide in history, the Holocaust. Under the Nazi army His Third Reich, as a dictator, regularly killed 17 million civilians at the time - 6 million of them Jews.
2. Joseph Stalin
It's very difficult to manage these last three places because any of them can come first. Stalin was prime minister and dictator of the Soviet Union from 1941 to 1953. He began as a Bolshevik revolutionary in 1917 and has since exercised great political power. In 1928, it launched its five-year plan, an aggressive industrial and agricultural program, in which millions of farmers starved or died.
3. Mao Zedong
Chairman Mao was a Communist leader and the founding father of the People's Republic of China. After the formation of the Red Army, they strengthened their control by introducing radical land policies against "counter-revolutionaries," feudal lords, and perceived enemies of the state. In 1957, he launched the Great Leap Forward campaign in an effort to rapidly industrialize the country and transform China's economy. The campaign resulted in the deadliest famine in history, killing 20 to 30 million people.
4. Genghis Khan
Timojan, known as Genghis Khan, was the founder of the Mongol Empire, which will become the largest post-empire in history after his death. Although he is known as a great military commander, a revolutionary of trade, a proponent of religious tolerance, and a hero of Mongolia, his conquests have thwarted him for most of history.
5. Leopold II
Leopold II was King of Belgium from 1865 until his death, and he is known for creating the Congo Free State, a private project to extract ivory and rubber from the Congo region of Central Africa. He claimed a plot of land in the Congo 14 times the size of Belgium and then ruled with an iron fist. The Congo Free State relied on forced labor, slavery, and sabotage, resulting in the deaths of approximately 3 to 15 million Congolese.
6. Ivan IV
Ivan Terraik was Grand Duke of Muscovy from 1533 to 1547 and was Russia's first ruler and proclaimer. He was described as intelligent, yet he suffered from anger and mental illness. He is known to have burned thousands of people in a frying pan, and in fact, people built walls around his city so that people could not be left behind.
7. World tapes
World III was the prince of Walachia and was known as Vlad Impeller (can you guess why?). He ruled from 1456 to 1462 and was terrified of his time. He was also influenced by the vampire Dracula. He was subjected to the most brutal punishments, the unavailability of rectum and face, skin digging, burial alive, and mutilation of people he did not like.
8. Timer Lane
Timur Lane (aka Timur) was a Turkish Mongol leader who ruled Central Asia from 1411 to 1449. He linked his ideology to Genghis Khan (who thought he was a descendant) and wanted to restore the Mongol Empire to its former glory. Greatness When he was the patron of the arts, after defeating the Mamluks, the Ottoman Empire, and the Delhi Empire, he is known as the most powerful and feared ruler in the Muslim world.
Attila Hun is considered a manifestation of a cruel and ruthless leader. He ruled the Hank Empire from 434 to 453 and was bloodthirsty and barbaric. He is best known for his attacks on Rome, where he was known as the Curse of God, but he did break up almost all the provinces of Europe, creating an empire that would take over Central Europe. It spread to the Black Sea and the Danube. Baltic
10. Pool Pot
Pol Pot was a Cambodian communist and leader of the Kamar Rouge from 1963 to 1997. He was also Cambodia's leader for four years, ruling as an authoritarian dictator. During its radical rule, an estimated 1 to 3 million people died because of its policies (out of a population of over 800,000).