The Fall of Rome was a period of time during which the Roman Empire collapsed. This happened after centuries of expansion and conquest, as well as economic growth and prosperity. The collapse was caused by numerous factors that had built up over time, including political instability and civil war, corruption, religious conflicts, economic decline and invasions from foreign forces.
The Roman Empire was one of the greatest empires in history. It stretched across Europe, parts of Asia and North Africa and lasted for over 500 years before it fell in 476 AD.
The fall of Rome meant that there was no longer a powerful central government controlling trade routes throughout Europe. As a result, trade declined and many cities were abandoned or destroyed by invading barbarian tribes. These attacks also left most Western European nations vulnerable to invasion by other barbarian tribes from within Europe or from outside Europe (such as the Vikings). In addition, the weakening of Roman influence led to an increase in violence and crime as people struggled to survive during this time period.
The fall of Rome also meant that there was no longer an organized military protecting Western Europe from attack or invasion by barbarian tribes. As a result, barbarian tribes were able to invade Western Europe with relative ease because there was no organized military force trying to stop them from entering. This insecurity led to widespread banditry among local populations who feared being raided by strangers at any given moment.