Andrew Jackson’s Effect on the Cherokee Indians and the Trail of Tears In March of 1832, the case of Worcester v. Georgia was ruled in the U.S. Supreme Court. This case nullified a Georgia law that was contrived to control the way that the U.S. citizens accessed the Cherokee country. Chief Justice John Marshall believed that only the federal government should be allowed to do that. He believed that the tribes were autonomous, just as Georgia was. Marshall was seeking to preserve the influence that the federal government had, and at the same time he was allowing the tribes freedom from the rule of state governments.
IV Chancellorsville – Lee’s “finest hour” In the Battle of Chancellorsville fought from 30 April to 6 May 1863, Lee inflicted a serious defeat against General Joseph Hooker. It was considered by many military historians as his finest battle because he defeated a much larger foe by using aggressive tactics. However, Lee suffered the loss of his most capable officer, General Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson. The “Stonewall” was accidentally shot by his own men while making a dusk reconnaissance. Lee then took his armies across the Potomac to threaten Maryland and Pennsylvania.
In 1830, the Cherokee Nation took the state of Georgia to the Supreme Court, arguing that it was an independent nation and as such, was not subjected to the authority of the state of Georgia. Chief Justice of the Supreme Court John Marshall agreed that the Cherokee Nation was a distinct society but not that it was a foreign nation. In 1838 and 1839, as a major speciality of Andrew Jackson 's Indian evacuation strategy, the Cherokee country was compelled to surrender its properties east of the Mississippi River and to relocated to a territory in show day Oklahoma. The Cherokee individuals tabbed this excursion the "Trail of Tears," as a result of its overwhelming impacts.
The Dawes Act was latter introduced The Dawes Act was passed the 8th of February 1887. It divided up reservation and gave allotted parcels of land to individual in severalty to Indians. The reservation on various granted individuals parcels of land rather than members of tribes. The Civil war brought a great impact to the American people, despite the six hundred thousand lives that was lost. Emancipation Proclamation which granted freedom to the salves, but it was not until a hundred years later that they were actual set free.
In the spring of 1868, America was focused on Congress to see if the President was going to be removed from office. Individuals were impeached and removed from office before, however, President Andrew Johnson was the first president to be impeached. Many have regarded Johnson as one of the worst presidents in the history of the United States because of his racism, stubbornness, disastrous Reconstruction policies, and his impeachment trial. Johnson’s impeachment would be the defining point of his presidency and his legacy. This raises the numerous questions such as why was Johnson put on trial; what made Republicans hell-bent on impeaching him; and was Andrew Johnson’s impeachment justified.
Adolf Hitler was so stunned and angry that Owens had successfully defeated his German people, that he even walked out of the stadium. In all the United States won eleven gold medals in the 1936 Berlin Olympics, six of them were won by African American athletes. Jesse Owens and the U.S.A. Olympic Team returned to America as heroes, they were even honored with a ticker tape parade in New York City. Even though Owens helped the U.S. win at the Olympics, he was treated badly because of his skin color. He had to sit in the back of the bus just like any other African American at the time, and he also couldn’t live where he wanted to live.
In my opinion I think that Woodrow Wilson did the most to define American foreign policy in the twentieth century. In the 20th century the United States were involved in two world wars and along with its allies defeated its enemies and also increasing its international reputation. President Woodrow Wilson made the Fourteen Points which were developed from his idealistic Wilsonianism program of spreading democracy and fighting militarism so as to end wars. The Fourteen Points were the basis of the German Armistice and the 1919 Paris Peace Conference. The USA never joined the League of Nations, which was established from Wilson Fourteen points.
The film Apocalypse Now tells the story of a group of soldiers who go on a mission to assassinate a rogue United States colonel who has established a colony in North Vietnam. The director of the film is Francis Coppola, who is known for his role in producing Jeepers Creepers and for his role in directing the film series of The Godfather. Coppola was “one of his era 's most impassioned talents” and “most erratic; in both his career and his personal life”. Perhaps his biggest success of his career; however, came from Apocalypse Now. The film he directed received eight Academy Awards nominations, won Oscars, and despite reviews was a huge success.
In the year of 1814 Jackson served as Major General during a five month battle against the Creek Indians. The Indians were defeated, and had to sign a treaty agreeing to give up about twenty million acres of their land. The Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians were trying to petition the treaty ,and they even took their case to the Supreme Court. Although the courts ruled the Indians were considered a dependent nation, Jackson enforced his presidential power and pushed the act . Cherokee Indians signed a treaty giving up their land in exchange for territory in Arkansas.
“When he looks at the camera dead-on (the Cold Harbor photograph everyone knows, the one in front of the tent), there is an unfathomable opacity to him: an impenetrability that almost seems to dare people to impute things to him. He won us the war, he helped save the Plains Indians, he was the steady if tormented guarantor of Reconstruction (at least while he was president the black people had a chance); he evinced calm bravery in vetoing the inflation bill of 1874 (in the face of overwhelming political pressure to the contrary)- these are the remarkable things he did.”(3). The author explains throughout the book that Grant was a writer of famously simple military orders, and he was capable of an almost cold-blooded disinterestedness in giving judgments about strategy: he saw things bluntly and directly. With rare combinations of qualities of character and mind in which made him a great commander, there was and is no question about Ulysses S.