This website uses cookies to ensure you have the best experience. Learn more

The Holocaust And Native American Removal: Acts Of Rebellion, Social Issues, And Methods Of Removal

883 words - 4 pages

Westward Expansion and the Holocaust bring about many examples of cruelty and pain. The list of these is endless and so we must focus on only a few. The Nazis began deporting Jews under the orders of Adolf Hitler. This is much like the Native Americans. The orders were given to the Cherokee to flee their land to a new reservation by General Winfield Scott. These two genocides are alike in their methods of deportation, the rebellious actions of their oppressed and the prison-like waiting areas before deportation. They are different in the groups targeted, their leaders, and their views on inter-racial and cultural beliefs.
The Holocaust and Indian Removal are very similar in their ...view middle of the document...

Ghettos isolated Jewish communities by separating them from both the non-Jewish population and from other Jewish communities (Holocaust).” The Holocaust and Indian removal were alike in these key three ways.
These two genocides were also unalike in the groups targeted. For example, “only a member of the [German] race can be a citizen… no Jew can be a member of the race” “(Gottfried 18”).This is an example of how the Nazis believed that their culture should not be absorbed into the Jewish ways of life. The American’s evangelistic point of view was quite the contrary. “Many Indians had taken on European cultural traits, including religious conversion, and worked their lands using white methods” (“Indian”). Another way the genocides were different was their groups targeted. According to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, the targets of the Holocaust were European Jews (“Deportations”). With the Indian removal, things were different. The removal involved all of the five “civilized tribes” as they were called- Creek, Cherokee, Choctaw, Chickasaw, and some Simonoles (“Indian”). A final way of differentiation was their leaders, for example, the Holocaust was led by Hitler. While the former controlled that particular genocide, according to an article in by the American Anthropological Association, General Scott led the attack on the Indians. The Holocaust and Indian Removal are unalike in these three ways.
The Holocaust and Indian Removal were two very violent and cruel genocides. Both claimed countless innocent lives and still till this day continue to impact the lives and ideas of countless citizens. They were both similar in their ways of transportation of victims,...

Find Another Essay On The Holocaust and Native American Removal: Acts of Rebellion, Social Issues, and Methods of Removal

Andrew Jackson and the Indian Removal Policy of 1830

935 words - 4 pages calamity but he was too far away to exercise any real control. "On the other hand, Anthony F. C. Wallace insists that Jackson intentionally "oversaw a harsh policy with regard to the Native Americans." In addition, Anthony F. C. Wallace believes, "It was the team of Jackson, Cass, and Herring that supervised the removal of most of the Southern Indians." The president, Andrew Jackson, could have also enforced the Indian Removal act for political

Banana Peel Lead Adsorption and the Removal of Heavy Metals

640 words - 3 pages 4.2 Discussion 4.2.1 Effects of Initial dosage on Lead Adsorption This experiments were carried out to investigate the potential of banana peel as adsorbent for the removal of heavy metal. For this experiment, the bisorbent is untreated and less remove of heavy metal than treated biosorbent. As can be seen from the result, at mass of 0.4g, the percent of removal was 37.38% and it gradually increase to 49.30% at 2.4g.From the result, it can be

The Removal of Books from Schools and Dress Codes

680 words - 3 pages 1977 the parents of five students filed a law suit. The removal of the books were unconstitutional and their first amendment rights were violated. The Supreme Court ruled in favor of the students in a 5-4 decision. When it comes down to something that a student writes in the newspaper, to what they want to read in the library, to what someone is wearing that is censorship. Censorship should be the students voting to see if they want to censor something or not. In the future, censorship should only be if the item is really inappropriate for a student to read, look at or wear, not just if one person finds it offensive.

The Removal of the Cherokee

5732 words - 23 pages Missing Works Cited The tragedy of the Cherokee nation has haunted the legacy of Andrew Jackson"'"s Presidency. The events that transpired after the implementation of his Indian policy are indeed heinous and continually pose questions of morality for all generations. Ancient Native American tribes were forced from their ancestral homes in an effort to increase the aggressive expansion of white settlers during the early years of the United

Gun Control: Opposing the Removal of Guns from American Citizens

1730 words - 7 pages , people should be the ones that are controlled. During this decision, people from different organizations have expressed their own views and thoughts. Gun control has both positive and negative effects on U.S. citizens. Some organizations report that the removal of firearms will reduce crime rates, deaths, and injuries from guns(Handgun Control Debate). An organization known as “The Brady Center” says that the Second Amendment does not state that

Spyware and removal

538 words - 2 pages removal kits to rid your system of spyware. Both "Spybot-Search and Destroy" and "Ad-aware" are free and very effective tools for eliminating spyware. Ad-aware scans your memory, registry, and hard drives for known spyware and lets you remove the spyware safely. Spybot has an "immunization" tool to prevent spyware from entering your system.First, you must open "Internet Explorer" by clicking it on your desktop. Type [

IUD Insertion and Removal

984 words - 4 pages to be charted in the patients chart. Do not leave out any information. If it isn’t charted, it didn’t happen. Works Cited Birth Control (IUD): Get Facts About Side Effects. (n.d.). Retrieved from Insertion and Removal of Intrauterine Devices - American Family Physician. (n.d.). Retrieved from Intrauterine Device

Risks of Mountaintop Removal

1221 words - 5 pages 1GuidryShelby GuidryDr. Lisa MoodyEnglish 1012 December 2013Risks of Mountaintop RemovalMountaintop removal poses risks to both humans and the environment because of the dangerous aspect of the coal mining process. Mountaintop removal is extremely popular in the Appalachian Mountains, causing risks to the citizens and environment in the area. "Appalachia used to be described as the richest and most developed ecosystem in North America" (Frayley

Removal of Negligence

727 words - 3 pages Every day the safety and well-being of many children are threatened by neglect. Each child deserves the comfort of having parents whom provide for their children. Throughout the memoir, The Glass Castle, Jeannette Walls explains the childhood from being born into the hands of parent who neglect their children. Many may argue that children need to grow with their parents; however, the removal of children is necessary if the parents disregard the

Removal of Teen Curfews

891 words - 4 pages regarding teen curfew laws. Local governments should remove teen curfew laws from cities, towns, and counties. First, curfew laws are an ineffective way of reducing teen crime, defeating local governments’ initial purpose for adopting the laws. Second, curfew laws discriminate against the youth, restricting the social freedoms of all teens to reduce the late night crimes of a few juvenile delinquents. And above all, the language of many curfew

Andrew Jackson and The Indian Removal Act

1591 words - 6 pages president. Jackson’s opponents saw him to be unconstitutional in his politics because of the Second Bank of the United States, but specifically because of the Indian Removal Act. In the 1800’s America was expanding promptly, it was growing into the south which was the home to many Native American tribes. The tribes that were settled there were the Cherokee, Creek, Choctaw, Chicasaw, and the Seminole nations (Indian Removal Act). Many Americans

Similar Essays

The Impact Of The Indian Removal Act On Eastern Native American Tribes

2289 words - 9 pages The United States expanded rapidly in the years immediately prior to and during the Jackson Presidency as settlers of European descent began to move west of their traditional territories. White settlers were highly interested in gaining Native American land and urged the federal government to allow them to obtain it. President Andrew Jackson encouraged Congress to pass the Indian Removal Act in 1830, which gave the federal government the

Native American Perspective On Indian Removal Act

958 words - 4 pages the Native Americans was justified under the administration of President Andrew Jackson. In my personal opinion, as a Native American, the removal of the tribes was not in any way justified. The removal of the Native Americans was an egocentric move on Jackson’s part. Jackson was only able to see how our removal would benefit the government but was not concerned at all about our values and culture. “It puts an end to all possible danger of

Waste Removal With Incineration Methods: An Experimental Stud

1530 words - 7 pages studied. Dry and wet processes are commonly used. Dry process is superior to the wet one in terms (1) inexpensive, (2) easy handling, and (3) no produces of liquid waste. One of processes in dry process category is bag filter reactor that uses Ca(OH)2 as absorbent. However, this process posses shortcomings, i.e. low sorbent conversion and low gas separation efficiency [2]. To enhance the efficiency of gas removal and the sorbent utilization

Land, Growth, And Justice: The Removal Of The Cherokees

1539 words - 7 pages Land, Growth, and Justice: The Removal of the Cherokees David Remanjon; PSID: 0876179 Kelly Hopkins / Alana Aleman There has always been a big debate on whether the Cherokee Indians should have or should not have been removed from the land they resided on. Although the common consensus of the whites was for removal, and for the Cherokees it was against removal, there were some individuals on each side that disagreed with