- Yakama Nation Treaty of 1855
- Tecumseh, Shawnee Chief
- Chief Bluejacket, Shawnee
- Augustine Indian Reservation
- Alturas Indian Reservation
- Treaty With The Cheyenne And Arapaho, 1865
- Treaty With The Apache, Cheyenne, And Arapaho, 1865
- Assiniboine (Nakoda) Treaties
- Arikara Treaties
- Shasta (Chasta) Treaties
- Arapaho Treaties
- Anadarko Treaties
- Aionai Treaties
- Appalachicola Treaties
- Apache Treaties
2003 native american news archives 2003 Archives
2003 Native American News Highlights---Anna Mae Aquash (also known as Anna Mae Pictou Aquash or, legally, Anna Mae Pictou; first name also spelled Annie Mae; Mi'kmaq name Naguset Eask) (March 27, 1945 – mid-December 1975) was a Mi'kmaq activist from Nova Scotia, Canada who became the highest-ranking woman in the American Indian Movement (AIM) in the United States during the mid-1970s. She was murdered in 1976.
After decades of investigation and the hearing of testimony by three federal grand juries, in March 2003, Arlo Looking Cloud and John Graham (also known as John Boy Patton) were indicted for the murder of Aquash.
Looking Cloud was eventually convicted in 2004 and Graham in 2010; both received life sentences. Thelma Rios was indicted along with Graham, but she pled guilty to charges as an accessory to the kidnapping. In 2008 Vine Richard "Dick" Marshall was charged with aiding the murder, but was acquitted of providing the gun. As of 2011, authorities continue to investigate the murder, as they believe that higher ranking AIM leader(s) ordered the execution in the mistaken suspicion that Aquash was an informant.