It is important to remember that the majority of the world has been decimated by imperial colonialism, below are just a few examples of how unity and strength in knowledge is how we move forward as a whole society:
help fund the White Stone Canoe Peace Project:
E-Transfer accepted: email@example.com
~Help build tomorrow, the time is now
unceded in British English
(ʌnˈsiːdɪd) adjective. not ceded or handed over; unyielded. The reserves are unceded lands, remnants of the realm of old.
verb (used with object), ced·ed, ced·ing. to yield or formally surrender to another:
-to cede territory.
To be more precise: the Maritimes, nearly all of British Columbia and a large swath of eastern Ontario and Quebec, which includes Ottawa, sit on territories that were never signed away by the Indigenous people who inhabited them before Europeans settled in North America. In other words, this land was stolen. (It's worth noting that territories covered by treaties also weren't necessarily ceded — in many cases, the intent of the agreements was the sharing of territory, not the relinquishing of rights.)
The ruling affects all “unceded” territory in Canada – those lands never signed away through a treaty or conquered by war. Which means that over an enormous land mass – most of British Columbia, large parts of Quebec and Atlantic Canada, and a number of other spots – a new legal landscape is emerging that offers the prospect of much more responsible land stewardship.
“16 maps that Americans don't like to talk about:
The largest act of ethnic cleansing perpetrated by the United States government began in 1830, when Andrew Jackson signed the Indian Removal Act into law, which gave him the power to negotiate the removal of Native American tribes in the South to land west of the Mississippi. Of course, those negotiations were corrupt and rife with coercion. Take, for example, the removal of the Cherokee, which was conducted via a treaty never approved by leaders of the Cherokee nation and resulted in, according to a missionary doctor who accompanied the Cherokee during removal, about 4,000 deaths, or one-fifth of the Cherokee population. Later scholarship suggested the numbers could be even higher than that.