No. If you are a a native-born or naturalized American citizen your citizenship cannot be removed from you - UNLESS - you used fraud in order to gain your American citizenship. In THAT case you could be deported to your… Full Answer
If you were born in America you are a citizen. *********************************** If you are native american, depending on the tribe, is the blood quantum required to be an enrolled member. And for such you have to have proof of your… Full Answer
With Congress' passage of the Indian Citizenship Act, the government of the United States confers citizenship on all Native Americans born within the territorial limits of the country. Before the Civil War, citizenship was often limited to Native Americans of… Full Answer
No, no groups of Native Americans have special representation in Congress. However, the Indian Citizenship Act of 1924 provided citizenship for Native Americans who were not covered by the Fourteenth Amendment (for instance, because they lived on reservations). As such… Full Answer
No. The fact is that anyone who is born on American soil is by definition an American citizen. Since Barack Obama was born in Hawai'i, which was a State of the United States at the time of his birth, Barack… Full Answer
Native American Indians were not allowed to vote in the United States until 1924. The passing of the Indian Citizenship Act finally recognized that Native American Indians were citizens and granted them the same rights as all other citizens.
The American government tried to Americanize the Native American population by offering land and citizenship to those who would give up their tribal traditions and culture. The Dawes Act (February 8, 1887) encouraged several Native Americans to do as such… Full Answer
The Naturalization Law of 1790 provided the first rules to be followed by the United States in the granting of national citizenship. Major changes to the definition of citizenship were ratified in the nineteenth century following the American Civil War… Full Answer
The earliest recorded date of Native Americans' becoming U.S. citizens was in 1831 when the Mississippi Choctaw became citizens after the United States Legislature ratified the Treaty of Dancing Rabbit Creek. Under article XIV of that treaty, any Choctaw who… Full Answer
While some had attained citizenship previously through marriage, military service, or special treaties or statutes. It wasn't until the passage of the Indian Citizenship Act of 1924 that all Native Americans born within the United States were granted citizenship.