You might want to check out the Constitution's position on that in the 1830s--I dont think that, according to the constitution, the Native Americans had many rights at that time so perhaps their rights were not violated because they had none at all. If you were talking about the universal rights we have today regarding all beings, then they were DEFINITELY violated--they had no political say, they had no inclusion in legal rights, and they were raped, tortured, moved out of their homes, and killed brutally.
I am certain that it is Andrew Jackson who was the president during the Removal Act of the Native Americans.
the Removal Act of 1830
In the end they were unable to resist removal.
to implement removal of the native Americans with the passage of the Indian removal act of 1830
the Indian removal act in 1830
Many tribes signed the removal treaties. However, the Cherokee Nation refused and fought the government in courts.
About 150,000 Americans undergo disk removal each year in the United States
Those purported Cherokee that signed the treaties involved with the Indian Removal act violated "The Law of the Snake" and they, as well as their families, were executed for it.
President Andrew Jackson
Indian Removal Act was a law passed in 1830 under President Andrew Jackson which authorized president to negotiate with Native Americans in Southern states for removal to federal territory west of Mississippi river after getting paid for their lands. Although legally the removal had to be voluntary, it was used to coerce Native Americans to agree to removal. This even led to war between Americans and Seminoles. The war is called The second Seminole war.
President Andrew Jackson.
Removal of ExecutorRemoval of ExecutorRemoval of ExecutorRemoval of Executor
The Native Americans were hurt by Jackson's removal policy. They were forced to move to what is now Oklahoma.
This was "The Indian Removal Act" of 1830. see related link
Think about the name of the act. Indian removal. That was the goal. To remove Native Americans with any means possible.
The Native Americans did.