Which countries have had the longest-running wars?

The longest-lasting conflict in world history?

Yes, it’s a pretty simple question, but we’re about to get a much more detailed look at some of the countries with the longest wars.

In the case of Syria, this question has long been answered by the results of a series of historical analyses, but a new study from researchers at the University of Alberta, Canada, is attempting to answer it a little more rigorously.

The researchers used a number of different methods to determine the length of each country’s longest war.

Their conclusion?

It’s the one we’ve all been waiting for.

The results of the study are published in the Journal of Conflict Resolution.

What the researchers found is that, from the earliest stages of the Syrian civil war in 2011 to the current moment, the conflict has raged for more than 5,700 years.

From the beginning of the conflict, when the country was a Roman province called Antioch, to the present, when it’s under the control of Bashar al-Assad, the war has lasted a whopping 5,844 years.

While there are no official statistics available, the researchers believe that the total length of the war is in the order of 1,200 years.

The longest conflict in human history The research team analyzed the war records of various countries, looking for any wars that lasted longer than 1,000 years.

Using this method, they were able to find a total of 1.1 million years of wars.

That’s a little less than a tenth of the amount of time the current Syrian conflict is currently being fought, which is more than eight years.

But the researchers think that their findings could shed light on a number other questions that the Syrian conflict has raised.

The most important one is that these wars have a lot in common.

The main focus of the wars was territorial expansion, which the researchers said would have been the most effective means of pushing back the rising powers of Rome.

The war was fought for power, and the results are clear: the more power the countries have, the more likely they are to get their hands on the world’s resources.

However, there are some differences between the conflicts.

In most cases, the main reason for the wars being fought was to settle disputes over resources, such as in Egypt and Syria.

In other cases, it was the continuation of ancient conflicts that the conflict took place in.

The findings are interesting, but the researchers admit that it’s still very early days in their research.

“There are some limitations, but I think we have some interesting insights that can help to better understand how wars in history can continue for so long,” said lead author and researcher Michael Smith, a doctoral student in the Department of Anthropology at the university.

The team is currently studying a large amount of information about the wars in the Middle East.

The first major data set they collected included over 1,300 years of records from the Ottoman Empire.

They also have an ongoing study that aims to understand the impact of different types of conflicts in the region on the future of the region, such in Iraq and Syria, as well as the role of the U.S. in shaping the region.

“What we’re trying to do is to understand what we can learn from history about the current conflict and how those things have impacted the countries that are now part of it,” Smith told National Geographic.

In their next step, the team will start looking at the wars of the Ottoman, Russian, and Iranian empires.

“We have a little bit of a problem of how to do this because there’s not much of a way to know how long the conflicts have been ongoing in different eras,” said Smith.

This isn’t a new issue, though, as researchers have studied the effects of war on different populations for decades.

For example, a recent study from the University at Buffalo and the University College London, published in Science Advances, analyzed data from the Middle Ages to determine how the spread of the plague affected people.

They found that during the medieval period, a total 5.2 million people died of the disease.

But during the modern era, that number has dropped to 2.3 million.

While the authors didn’t pinpoint the reason for this decline, they found that it coincided with the rise of capitalism and the rise in urbanization.

In this way, the increase in the number of people in cities and the decrease in the amount that were living in rural areas were linked to the decline in population and a decrease in agriculture.

“These two factors lead to a reduction in populations and the spread and development of agriculture,” said co-author James Fenn, a professor in the School of History at the College of Charleston.

The study’s results were somewhat surprising, because the data was limited to the Middle-Eastern countries.

However the authors did find that it was a pretty strong link.

For instance, the decline occurred during the Middle Passage, which occurred during two centuries when the Middle Eastern countries were separated by a river