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After the acquirement of their independence as a nation, there were still many conflicts that the fledgling country had to worry about. The continent of North America was still controlled by other European superpowers, not to mention the multitudes of Native Indians that populated the lands west of the Appalachians. In order to combat other world powers as well as increase their own wealth, trade, and influence, the Americans adopted an attitude of ‘Manifest Destiny’, in which westward expansion was priority and their right. This however, led to more troubles and conflicts with the Natives of the land. The Indians west of the Appalachian m... ... middle of paper ... ...had no chance of stopping the expanding nation.
The Western: from silents to the seventies. New York: Grossman Publishers, 1973. Iverson, Peter. The Navajo Nation. Albuquerque: University Of New Mexico Press, 1981 Jackson, Andrew.
Last modified 1995. Accessed February 17, 2014 Satz, Ronald N. American Indian Policy in the Jacksonian Era. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 2002. The Office of the Historian. “Indian Treaties and the Removal Act of 1830.” Accessed on April 20, 2014 https://history.state.gov/milestones/1830-1860/indian-treaties Wallace, Anthony F. C. The Long, Bitter Trail: Andrew Jackson and the Indians.