1. The colonists felt betrayed by Opechancanough’s attack because, they had invited them into their houses and treated them respectfully and they also traded with them. 2. Opechancanough prepared for the assault by, trading with French traders for poison. The Virginians survived the attack because a few of the Native Americans had converted.
3. The declaration made it seem like the colonists thought they were superior to the Native Americans and that Native Americans do not deserve to share anything with them. 4. Waterhouse believes conquests were better because it would wipe out the Native Americans and also provide more land for farms. He thought this way, because it would make way for more land and for the destruction of the Native Americans. 5.
His language revealed that he did not believe that Native Americans were worth the effort to cultivate, he would rather kill them all for his own benefit because he thought he was betrayed. 6. The declaration might have been different if Opechancanough wrote it by telling the story of why his troops or his warriors had attacked and would have shown all the events that made them attack. 7. When I saw there article about the man suing the fast food restaurant in class I thought that it was ridiculous. I think that in a way he could have an argument but I’m leaning toward thinking that he doesn’t have a case.
I don’t think that the man has a right to sue; it was his decision to eat the food. The only way I could see that he would have an argument is that the food was in now way healthy and it was cheap so that a lot of people would eat the food, later causing health problems. Nowadays fast food restaurants are competing to try and make foods healthier because they know that a lot of people are trying to eat better. But there is only so much they can do because the ingredients that are bad for you are the same ones that make the food taste good.
Public Policies Towards Native Americans Native American Policy is the set of laws and procedures developed and adapted in the United States to define the relationships between Native Americans and the federal government. Over the course of two hundred years, this policy has undergone many changes. At times, the federal government has recognized indigenous peoples as independent political ...