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Roots: Aboriginal Land Rights of American Natives

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dc.contributor.advisorMcGlone, Roberten_US
dc.contributor.authorThomas, Stevenen_US
dc.description.abstractThe seizures of Wounded Knee and Alcatraz and other similarly assertive acts reflect the mounting fervor with which descendants of the original inhabitants of what is now the United States proper are pressing for recognition. Through political and legal channels they are seeking relief and compensation for injustices committed against them and their forefathers. After more than a century of passivity, one of the nation's most neglected minorities lag astir, seeking the means and muscle for redress. Much of the rhetoric has centered around lands which were appropriated by white men without just compensation to the native inhabitants. Indians, Alaskan natives (including Eskimos, Aleuts, and Indians), and Hawaiians were all caught in the crushing tide of westward expansionism in the America of the 18th and 19th centuries. Their ties with the land were in one way or another loosened by the white man's culture. These changes and the many wrongs committed against them are once again coming to the forefront of national issues.en_US
dc.format.extent67 pagesen_US
dc.publisherUniversity of Hawaii at Manoaen_US
dc.rightsAll UHM Honors Projects are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission from the copyright owner.en_US
dc.titleRoots: Aboriginal Land Rights of American Nativesen_US
dc.typeTerm Projecten_US
Appears in Collections:Honors Projects for History

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