By Vivienne Sanders
A new version for HL choice 2, heritage of the Americas, subject 17: Civil rights and social events within the Americas post-1945
The well known IB degree historical past sequence, combining compelling narratives with educational rigor.
An authoritative and fascinating narrative, with the widest number of assets at this point, supporting scholars to boost their wisdom and analytical talents. This moment version provides:
- trustworthy, transparent and in-depth narrative from subject specialists
- research of the historiography surrounding key debates
- committed examination perform with version solutions and perform questions
- TOK aid and old research inquiries to support with all points of the Diploma
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Additional info for Access to History for the IB Diploma. Civil rights and social movements in the Americas
Even in countries where they do not make up a large part of the population – Brazil, Colombia, and Chile, for example – native peoples have been able to assert their rights and claims and make the national societies come to grips with the issues of native autonomy and control over land and other resources. indb 26 05/12/2012 12:40 Chapter 1: Native Americans and civil rights in the Americas 2 Native Americans in the USA Key question: How and to what extent did Native Americans achieve equality in the USA after 1945?
In 1973, the Canadian Supreme Court ruled in the Calder case that the Nisga’a band of British Columbia had Aboriginal title to their land that had never been and could not be extinguished (see Source S), although it was 1999 before British Columbia finally created a reserve. M. Bumsted, published by Oxford University Press, Toronto, Canada, 2007, page 516. What is Source S’s justification for ‘Indian title’? The fact is that when the settlers came the Indians were there, organized in societies and occupying the land as their forefathers had done for centuries.
During the 1960s’ rights revolution Natives gained in self-confidence and became more assertive, using direct action to attain their goals, and asking to be called Native Americans rather than Indians. They became increasingly critical of the BIA, and NCAI leaders who co-operated with it were despised as ‘apples’ (red on the outside but white on the inside) or ‘Uncle Tomahawks’ (a variant on the African American ‘Uncle Tom’). National Indian Youth Council In 1961, 500 tribal and urban Native American leaders attended a national conference of Native political organizations in Chicago.