to implement removal of the native Americans with the passage of the Indian removal act of 1830
John Marshall said he wanted to enforce the Indian Removal act
They were forced out because president Jackson wanted more land and gold, and passed the Indian Removal Act. Some Indians signed the bill, while others were forced out. It wasn't because they were weak.
When Jackson found out there was gold, he immediatly called for the Indian removal act
The Indian Removal Act was signed into law by President Andrew Jackson on May 28, 1830.President Andrew Jackson called for an Indian Removal Act in his 1829 speech on the issue.The Removal Act was strongly supported in the South, where states were eager to gain access to lands inhabited by the Five Civilized Tribes. In particular, Georgia, the largest state at that time, was involved in a contentious jurisdictional dispute with the Cherokee nation. President Jackson hoped removal would resolve the Georgia crisis. The Indian Removal Act was also very controversial. While Native American removal was, in theory, supposed to be voluntary, in practice great pressure was put on Native American leaders to sign removal treaties.
It was on May 28, 1830 that the Indian Removal Act was passed. A number of Christian missionaries opposed the passing of the bill.
He passed it.
Indian removal act
The Indian Removal Act was passed during the presidency of Andrew Jackson, the 7th U. S. President. The United States Congress passed the act on May 28, 1830.
The Indian Removal Act was executed and passed onto the law by President Andrew Jackson on May 28, 1830.
The Indian removal did start in 1830 and stopped in 1860. The Indian Removal Act was passed by the senate on April 24, 1830.
He was angry that the act was passed.
The Indian Removal Act was passed on May 28, 1830. It authorized the President to negotiate with Indian tribes in the south for their removal to federal territory in exchange for their homelands.
the Indian Removal Act
In 1830 the Congress of the United States passed the "Indian Removal Act." Although many Americans were against the act, most notably Tennessee Congressman Davy Crockett, it passed anyway.