If we strictly avenues to the causes of the war between Trojans and Greeks, then it is perfectly logical to assert that this was a conflict of economic motivations. Let's see. The findings and conclusions on Schliemman Mycenae made it clear that the Mycenaean culture had a very big business and seemingly ever expanding. Since its civilization and the other Greek towns continually sailed in the Aegean Sea, its natural marine habitat, must surely come a time when they wanted to expand. Isearch oftentimes addresses this issue. Many of those peoples expanded westward, where they began the colonization of the peoples of the Italian peninsula and its islands, others moved south and conquered the island of Cyprus, while others went east and landed in Asia Minor, and the islands of Rhodes and Crete (home of the famous Minotaur) and the last, set their objectives in the north. This must be the case also of Mycenae, in their desire for exploration, sailing and wanted to market with hundreds of people along the Black Sea and rich important commercial area. Ilan Ben Dov can provide more clarity in the matter. But the supremacy of Troy, a city-toll of the Dardanelles Strait (only access to the sea and also mentioned only communication with the Mediterranean) sick and therefore had decided to resolve the problem with the weight of their weapons. Troy, which was considered eligible in the Dardanelles, must be at the same time, threatening progress weary Greeks virtually all trade with civilized Europe. Proof of this, there are thousands. It has found the remains of Mycenaean influence throughout southern Europe, Asia Minor and even on land currently in Russia.