Each one had their own laws, government, police, and services. Kind of like they were a small country. They still had to obey Canada's laws though. Kwakiutl Indians were artists known for their basketry and wood carving art. They made Totem poles thinking they were religious carvings.
Body tattooing was common to both genders. The Winnebago’s named themselves the Ho-chunk. The Ho-Chunks are originally from the Illinois and Wisconsin by the Great Lakes. In the 19th century the U.S. government forced the Winnebago and Ho-chunk tribes to move their reservations west of Wisconsin to Minnesota, North Dakota and finally in Nebraska. Through these moves, many tribe members returned to previous homes.
Since the arrival of the European settlers, there has been much discussion about the sovereignty of the Native Americans who have lived on this land for thousands of years. For the Indians, the prevailing notion has always been that they are sovereign nations, capable of deciding their destinies, and in fact, the United States government has agreed with them in treaties. In his essay “International Law and Politics,” Glenn Morris notes that a former attorney general of the United States, William Wirt (Attorney General in 1828), once said of Indian Nations: “[…] Like all other independent nations, they have the absolute power of war and peace. Like all other independent nations, their territories are inviolable by any other sovereignty…As a nation, they are still free and independent. They are entirely self-governed, self-directed.
This second stage should be completed and a meeting held within 14 days of the complaint being logged. Third stage, Review: The investigating officer and the Home Manager will meet with a senior member of staff (Operations Manager or above) who will review the complaint and the findings of the investigation. They will look again to see if the complaint could be dealt with through negotiation, arbitration or mediation, they will also decide whether an independent advocate needs to be introduced to examine the complaint and its investigation. The Operations Manager or independent advocate will then meet with the complainant and discuss
The next migration that took place was in 1815 and 1865 and about three thousand Amish immigrated to the Ohio area, New York, Indiana and then to Illinois. There is about 130,000 Amish living in about twenty states as of 1990. With the Old Order Amish Mennonites that is from the North America, these people are Germanic. The Amish, the Mennonites and the Hutterites, believe in the Anabaptist group that persisted from their beliefs for more than three centuries. They also believe in baptism and pacifism, they stay very strict with the religious
Louis Morgan wrote a book called Systems of Consanguinity and Affinity of the Human Family. In this book he “identifies the Iroquois as one of the six major kinships” (Morgan, 1871). In our text they even showed charts of how they trace family of the Iroquois. It pretty much shows each side of the family. In the Iroquois you are permitted to marry your parallel cousin, but you may marry your cross cousin.
The significance of lacrosse to haudenosaunees Lacrosse is a sport that has been played by the Native Americans. First recoe, meaning the people of the longhouse, are known as the Iroquois. Iroquois confederacy consist Seneca, Onondaga, Cayuga, Mohawk, Oneida, Tuscarorsport called Deyhontsigwa'ehs. There are three main aspects of lacrosse. Playing lacrosse not only give physical well-beinghave a unity between clan members, peace within the community and even share spiritual connection with the Creator.
“We are going to work together to create our own pledge to say every morning after we say the Pledge of Allegiance.” Call students by table to move back to their seats. Show students the heart that is hanging on the board where we will create our own pledge. Explain to students that the heart says “We pledge to” and that we will now create a classroom pledge together. “What are some important things you think we should include in our classroom pledge?” As students give their ideas, vote as a class (by a show of hands) if everyone agrees on the items being added to the pledge. Once the pledge is finished read it to the students, then read it together as a class.
As Ellen begins to go deeper into this debate she explains why so many women change their name. The women she asked, who have changed their names, told Ellen they changed their names because “it's what's done.” Ellen feels that this tradition of changing your name was put into place because wives used to be treated as property, and needed their name to be changed to prove their commitment to their husband. Today women are no longer treated as property. Women are able to choose their husbands, whereas in the past the girl's parents usually would choose for a man her. Even though there is no need to have a name change, no need