There emerged a civil war between the Native Americans and the White Americans. The two were battling for area possession. The government however, constrained individuals to consent to arrangements relating land issues. The white pioneers moved in to an area which was fruitful and rich in minerals and they attempted to constrain the natives out. They were assaulted and therefore griped to the government who went to their guide when the Americans were on the off-base. The battle between the natives and the Americans prompted loss of lives when the natives chose to assault the Americans and slaughter them.
The central government utilized the US armed force to drive out the tribes and not the American pilgrims. The troop accompanied weapons and rode on stallions to send away non-pilgrims, which prompted hopelessness to individuals. The native Americans, for example, the Pawnee needed to collaborate with the United States to shield the railroad specialists from ambush by Sioux who were known for striking and conflicting with the railroad ventures all over the nation. A few tribes like the individuals who stayed in the Southwest region assaulted and ended up murdering the Americans.
The USA government called for peace from that point and therefore, majority of the natives conformed to reservation. USA guaranteed peace, assistance and more safety measures which never came easily because of the vicinity of profoundly degenerated people.
Although the natives resisted for a while, they later on gave in. For instance, the Nez Perce group were asked to relocate the moment gold was discovered in their land. Later on, the Dawes Act came into place and all the natives were assimilated into American societies. The natives became self-reliant after they had been given land to settle.
The court supported and never faulted the rebellion by the Cherokee. Since he was not an American by origin, the court could not protect him further when Andrew Jackson appended his signature in support of relocation of tribes. Andrew was a racist and never understood the plight of resistance.
Brands, H W. Andrew Jackson: His Life and Times. New York: Anchor Books, 2006. Print.