For more information about the collection, visit Native American Materials in the Clarke Historical Library and .
Part of the American Indian Movement collection (American Radicalism) For more items visit the Special Colletions website and search American Indian Movement in the catalog search box.
Produced from materials presented at the annual meetings of the Michigan Pioneer and Historical Society, the collections contain a high quantity of primary resources and historical papers concerning many aspects of Michigan's past.
Cohen that have never before been accessible online.
(Also listed under Hein Online) American Indian Movement and Native American Radicalism, 1968-1979. : The American Indian Movement (AIM) expanded from its roots in Minnesota and broadened its radical political agenda to include a searching analysis of the nature of social injustice in America.
Throughout the nineteenth century, boarding schools were established to educate and assimilate American Indian children according to US cultural standards and values.
These schools, predominantly run by Christian missionaries, were often funded by the federal government and worked to “civilize” Native American children, forcing many to abandon their names, cultures, and identities in the process. Explore manuscripts, artwork and rare printed books dating from the earliest contact with European settlers right up to photographs and newspapers from the mid-twentieth century.
Note : access restricted to the MSU community and other subscribers. With more than 1000 unique titles and 1,000,000 pages dedicated to American Indian Law, this collection includes an expansive archive of treaties, federal statutes and regulations, federal case law, tribal codes, constitutions, and jurisprudence.