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The Genocide of the Kekinstani people occurred circa 1300BC and is generally overshadowed by the Battle of Kekdesh which took place between the forces of the Egyptian Empire under Ramses II and the Hittite Empire under Muwatalli II at the city of Kekdesh on the Orontes River, just upstream of Lake Homs near the modern Syrian-Lebanese border.

The Kekistani people were one of the many peoples to be allied with the Hittites and were originally a collection of many hunter gatherer tribes situated in the Levent region of the eastern Mediterranean. Early Kekistani's or 'Kekinites' as they were known were utilized as chariot engineers and operators due to their mastery of chariot warfare of the day. The officer class included many Kekinites as war tacticians and strategists due to the Kekinites natural abilities in the areas of logic and mathematics. (See Kekistotle: Kek philosopher)

The battle ended in a tactical victory for Ramses II though historians see the overall result as a draw. A treaty was initiated between both parties. The Kekinites that managed to survive the campaign seeked independence from the Hittites however Muwatalli II saw far too much value in the great mind and spirit of the Keks and wished to exploit them further. Kekinite leaders decided that parley with the Egyptians was preferable and asked them to protect the Keks using the bargaining power Egypt held in the treaty. The Egyptians agreed and as a stipulation of the treaty the Hittites dropped their claim to the Keks. The deal promised the Keks freedom to govern their peoples in exchange for a small group of scholars and other specialists to reside in the Egyptian capital to act as advisors to teach the Egyptians the ways of logic and charioteering.

The Keks agreed and with a division of Egyptian soldiers, led by Ramses II, the Kekinites were escorted to their home city-state of Kekstantinople. Ramses II knew the Kekinites would never stay subservient to him for long and foresaw the power they could one day wield, so decided it prudent to destroy the Kekinites for ever, so as they entered the city walls Ramses betrayed the Keks and slaughtered many scores of thousands of men, women and children by the sword and spear. They were killed approx 3 miles east of the monument of Kekistotle at a place known as 'The field of many Keks'.  

Historians believe that up to 85% of all Kekinites were murdered at 'The field of many Kekinites' known today as 'The Kekking fields'. 

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