An estimated 2 million people were enslaved by European powers in the Americas, Asia and Africa between 1500 and 1815.
Some of those captives were taken as slaves, while others were bought and sold.
In the Americas they were brought to the New World and sold as indentured servants or slaves.
The transatlantic trade between North America and the Caribbean in the 19th century brought about the creation of the Caribbean slave trade.
These slave traders brought many Africans and Africans-descended Europeans to the Americas.
The Caribbean slave market is a global business, and some of the largest transatlantic markets are in Africa, the Caribbean and South America.
Some experts say the transAtlantic slave trade may have helped spread slavery in Europe and the Americas through the slave trade’s introduction of African people.
The Americas in general and Africa in particular are home to a large number of enslaved people.
In recent decades, several European countries have been involved in the trans-Atlantic slave trading.
In fact, it is said that the trans Atlantic slave trade has created a network of routes through the Americas between Europe and North America.
This network is the legacy of the slave trading and the subsequent slave trade itself, said Peter C. Piotrowski, a researcher at the University of Pennsylvania’s Perelman School of Engineering.
“A lot of people, particularly in Europe, see the transameral trade as one of the key players in the history of slavery,” Piotrowksi told Al Jazeera.
“But for African Americans and African Americans-descendants, the trans amor trade is often seen as the story of how Europeans and African people were separated, in the minds of European people, and therefore in the eyes of Africans.”
The transamor trade between the Americas and Europe has been traced back to the 16th century.
The trade was initiated by Portuguese traders, who brought African slaves into Europe to sell to European merchants.
Europeans were also involved in a slave trade with the Dutch East India Company in the 17th century, which was also known as the African slave trade until the mid-19th century when the trade ended.
The Spanish and Portuguese also introduced Africans into the Americas in the early 17th and 18th centuries, and brought them into Europe through the Caribbean.
The first transatlantic ship, the Dutch vessel The Hague, was built in 1599, and the first transamorm, the St. George, sailed to New York in 1622.
Around 1814, the first Spanish ship, named the Giambattista Vico, sailed from Lisbon to the Caribbean, where it carried the first Portuguese and Spanish slaves, including some who were sold as slaves.
Around this time, the Spanish also introduced a new slave trade: African slaves from Africa to the East Indies.
By the 1830s, the slave trades were taking place in several Caribbean countries.
Some Europeans, especially from North America, were also selling African people to the Europeans for slaves, said Ciaran Jones, a professor of history at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
In 1774, the French explorer Louis de Bourbourg wrote about the trans Amor trade: The first slaves brought in by this transamour, which we call transamora, were brought on board a ship which sailed from Africa.
It was the first slave trade that took place in the Atlantic.
The European traders of the time, like the Portuguese, brought the African slaves in to the Atlantic and transported them to the new European settlements on the East Indian islands, which were located in the Indian Ocean.
The Dutch, who were already involved in transamortis trade, also brought African people into the Caribbean by sea.
Jones explained that some European traders, like Ferdinand Magellan and his men, brought African migrants to the Bahamas, where they were sold to Spanish traders.
In 1811, Ferdinand Magellan, who was the founder of the Spanish East India company, bought a slave from an African trader in the Bahamas.
Magellan was also involved with transamorpion trade, according to Jones.
This transamoral trade was the precursor to transamoro trade, which became the trans Pacific slave trade in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Some European countries and their territories were also responsible for bringing Africans into Europe for the transampolises.
These countries included the Netherlands, France, Germany, England, Denmark, Sweden, Denmark and Norway, among others.
The Netherlands had the largest number of African slaves, but the largest slave trade was between the Dutch colony of New Netherland and the colony of North America which was founded in the mid 1700s.
In addition to the slave markets, many Europeans also brought Africans into their countries through transamajor trade.
The slave trade took place throughout the Americas during the 19 th and early part of the 20 th century.
It is believed that this transatlantic transamorean trade was responsible for the introduction of various diseases like