The 1st Kamchatka War took place between 1440 BC and 1040 BC, with The Inuit and The Blackfoot against Japan, mostly on the Kamchatkan Peninsula and the very north of the Pacific Ocean.

The Kamchatka War of 1440 BC (-1440 - -1040)
Belligerents :

The Inuit

The Blackfoot

Territorial changes :
Inuit : Wins Sikutsipmaik, Wakayama, Sendai.

Blackfoot : Loses Sikutsipmaik.

Japan : Loses Wakayama, Sendai

Ekeuhnick, the Inuit chief, declared war on the Emperor Meiji of Japan on 1440 BC for no apparent reason, even though his fleet is resting near Yukon, further from Kamchatka than the Japanese fleet, docking near Sendai, in the east of Sakhalin.

In the beginning of the war, the Japanese triremes, already prepared, went on both sides of Kamchatka, and threatened the Inuit city of Sanirajak, in Kamchatka, and the Blackfoot island-city Sikutsipmaik, the most western of the Aleutian islands. In 1310 BC the siege of both cities begin.

Sikutsipmaik is taken in 1290 BC, just before the Inuit fleet attacks the Japanese naval force.

In 1190 BC, the Inuit takes Sikutsipmaik. The city is taken back by the Japanese ten years later.

The Inuit take it back in -1160, and their fleet advances and sieges Sendai in 1140 BC. Sanirajak and Sikutsipmaik are defended.

Sendai is taken in 1110 BC. At this stage, there is roughly no Japanese ship (proportionnally to the Inuit fleet) around their city Wakayama, isolated in the south of Kamchatka. Wakayama is sieged in 1070 BC and falls in -1050, and is immediately set ablaze.

In 1040 BC, Meiji surrenders to Ekeuhnick.

This war is the first proof of the military strength of the Inuit, legitimating its place as one of the greatest powers in the world. It also permitted to Shintoism to expand further in the Aleutian Islands, and then on the American continent. 20:16, November 19, 2016 (UTC)Craig Plant82.67.114.166 20:16, November 19, 2016 (UTC)

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.