Native American and White Relations: Q&A on Foundations of Freedom Thursday.  Did Indians have black slaves?  What was King Phillip’s War really about? Were the whites always the aggressors?  David discusses the difference between the secular feudal vs. the allodial approaches that the Christians took as reflected in the Wampanoag Indian and PilgrimTreaty.

Air Date: 08/03/2017

Guests: David Barton and Rick Green


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Transcription note:  As a courtesy for our listeners’ enjoyment, we are providing a transcription of this podcast.  However, as this is transcribed from a live talk show, words and sentence structure were not altered to fit grammatical, written norms in order to preserve the integrity of the actual dialogue between the speakers.  Additionally, names may be misspelled or we might use an asterisk to indicate a missing word because of the difficulty in understanding the speaker at times.  We apologize in advance.

Be At All Times Armed

Thomas Jefferson said, “€œThe Constitution of most of our states and of the United States asserts that all power is inherent in the people that they may exercise it by themselves that it is their right and duty to be at all times armed. That they are entitled to freedom of person, freedom of religion, freedom of property, and freedom of press.”€

Send In Your Questions

Welcome to the intersection of faith and the culture.  It’s Thursday Foundations of Freedom Thursday. We love them here at Wallbuilders Live. We’re taking on the tough issues of the day and looking at them from a biblical historical and constitutional perspective.

We are here with David Barton. He is America’s premier historian and my name is Rick Green. I am a former Texas state representative, national speaker, and author. You can find out more about us and our organization at and

Great articles and all kinds of news of the day as well as great resources for you and your family.  And also, that’s our radio site you can get a list of all the stations and you can also get some of the archives over the last few weeks.

If you like liked these Thursday programs where we dive into those foundational freedoms. Answering your questions on those things you can get them right there at the Website. We appreciate those that are sending in your questions as well.  Send those to [email protected].  That’s [email protected].  You might have a question about a Founding Father, maybe a particular principal, maybe an issue that’s being debated in Congress right now or a proposal of the president and you might want a Founding Father’s perspective on that.

So send those questions in and we’ll get to as many of them as we can. And we’re going to go to David Barton right now and dive into some of those questions for our Foundation of Freedom Thursday.


Absolutely. Go for it.

Native American and White People


OK, first one comes from RaVonda in South Carolina. She says, “I listen to your program driving home in the evening on a local Christian radio station. Thank you to that local station and our other affiliates around the country, by the way. And I encourage my friends to do the same.

Can I ask you, please, why Native American peoples are never included in any of your books, printed materials, or discussed on your radio programs? Do you not believe they are an integral part of the America that God created and that we live in today? Thank you.”

Thanks for your question. And David, if you don’t mind, I am going to throw two questions at you at once because they are really similar.  Sound OK?


You bet. Let’s do it.


Alright.  So this one comes from Joe but it’s along those same lines. He says, “I never heard you say much about this subject but I was wondering if you could expound a little on the relationship between the Native Americans and the settlers and how things came about. The Trail of Tears and so on.

I understand that it wasn’t as simple as us just being bullies and aggressors. I also understand that not all Indian tribes were peaceful pipe smokin’ hippies who just wanted to get along and live on the land.  Some more peaceful.  Some more violent.  Some more savage.

I believe it’s also true that there were other countries here at the time so the Indian tribes picked sides, some for the colonists some against. But I would like to learn more about the history of the Native American Indians. The truth.  If you choose not to have this subject on your radio program could you steer me in the right direction for resources?
So, David, I know you’ve covered a lot of different topics on Native Americans but I will say, that most people today just assume that all of the relationships with the Native American Indians-it was always the white man at fault.  And they assume that the ancestors of America did horrible things and all of them were bad. I mean that is just basically what’s been taught on college campuses and so most people that’s their perspective.

Stereotypical Perspectives of Native Americans and White Relations


Well, what happens is in most of academia today, they’ve reduced thanks of stereotypical platitudes and you take very complex situations, very complex problems. Things that have very different backgrounds and you just reduce it into the second entire crisis in America and let’s reduce it to the one word: change. Change will fix everything in America.

Our fundamental transformation, whatever you want to use. How was it that we can look at 40 different issues in the presidential election and they were all covered by the same word:  change. That’s because we like simplicity. We don’t like complicated stuff.

Let’s not think about it. I need to get back to my 67 hours a week of social media that I do.  I do not have to think too much.  That really interferes with my social media.

Were The White People The Villains?

So we were at a point where that we are offered platitudes all along the way and when people say that you know the white guy was the villain. My question is did Indians not fight Indians before whites arrive? Was there not slavery among Indian tribe among Indian tribe? Why were some enemy tribes absolute hostile enemies of the Indian tribes before Columbus ever set foot on this land? Why was it before any Anglo got here?

Well, it’s because human behavior is human behavior.  It doesn’t matter what your race is. The Bible tells us that our heart out of the heart precedes bad behavior and precedes sin, proceeds all the wrong things. It doesn’t matter what race you are you’re going to have difficulties.

Trouble in Africa

You look at Africa you know it’s not whites that creates the problems.  There it’s black on black violence amongst so many of the nations in Africa that are black nations.  And even with the same nation black on black, you have civil wars.

Well, it’s not the white guys who create a problem but we have taken platitudes and reduced it.  There’s no way that even in this period we can cover all the things we need to cover.  But I’m going throw some thoughts out there and there are thoughts that offer a kind of a different view.  Something to consider and as we’re doing this in just a short few minutes they’re even got to sound kind of stereotypical and I’m going to give you some overarching things.

Native Americas and White People:  2 Basic Approaches

We always encourage people to go back look it up.  You always want truth. You want to find what’s right.  But you will find, for example, among treatment with Anglos and Indians, there are two pretty basic approaches. You have the feudal approach and the Allodial approach.  And that’s when it comes to land, for example.

The feudal approach is the king owns it all and he gives it to every wants to.  So if you’re a lord or you’re a baron or you’re some nobility he can give you some of his land.  You can become a land estate holder but if he gets ticked at you, he can take it back. The land is all the kings and so when these folks come to America with charters from the king, well, it’s a king’s land. America was the kings.   He told us we can have this so Indians get off our land.

That’s one approach. The other approach says no, no, no. Allodial approach says there is private property and the land belongs to the holder of it. And you can’t take that land unless you purchase it and have some kind of barter trade agreement and you’ll find that Allodial approach was very common among the religious colonies.

And among the secular colonists, it was the feudal approach.  The king gave it to us.

Indian and Pilgrim Treaty

So you look at Jamestown. Jamestown did not go out of its way to buy land from the Indians. The Pilgrims, however, on the other hand, got there and said, “You know, the king gave his charter. He doesn’t have a clue what he’s talking about.”

So the Pilgrims would not take a foot of land without having a title deed to it from the Indians. And that’s why the longest lasting treaty in American history is between the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag Indians their neighbors.  Because they had respect for the private property and were very careful what they took.

And you will find that across the northern colonies where you look across Massachusetts, you look across Rhode Island, you look across Connecticut, New Hampshire, and those colonies they did not let you take land unless you had purchased from the Indians.  You had to have a title date.

Trail Of Tears Was a Secular Approach

If you look at the Trail of Tears where that you threw the Indian off the land. Hey, that’s the Southern states. That’s the more secular states.  That’s in Jamestown Colony.  And that’s what happens in Georgia and that’s what happens in the southern colonies. So you’re more religious Bible oriented colonies, you had a whole different situation with the Indians.

And so what happens is a look at you—


You mean they actually a good relationship with the Indians?

Indians Saved The Pilgrims From Attack From Another Indian Tribe


They actually had good relationships with the Indians.  Matter of fact, with the Pilgrims, there was an Indian tribe going to attack the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag came and said, Hey you need to know, this Indian tribe over here is about to attack you and you need to get your defenses up.” And they saved the Pilgrims.  The Indians who saved the Pilgrims from getting attacked by other Indians.

Indian Tribes Fought Each Other

And that’s because not all Indians liked each other.  Not all Indians get along.  You have different tribes who war and fight with each other.

So the first thing that kind of makes a difference. And of course, with history today we don’t want to look at any positive contribution of the Bible religion. Now we’ll look at positive contributions of Islamic religions– or if you can find positive contributions. But when it comes to Judeo-Christian positive contribution under– no, no, no.

And that’s why you’ve got that text book out in California.  Was it 19 pages on the glories of Islam and 2 pages on the atrocities of Christians? That’s world history on the two religions as comparative religion.  Everything that went right in the world, Islam did it.  Everything that went wrong in the world Christianity did it.

Native American and White Relations Were A Complicated Issue

And so that’s part of the stereotypical approach you get.  Which is why you hear very little about the northern colonies, about the Ann Hutchinsons, about the John Winthrop, about Governor Bradford, about the Roger Williams, about Thomas Hooker, all those leaders in those northern colonies.  And you will hear about the southern colonies, the Andrew Jacksons, and etc. So that’s the first distinction when I point out and there’s more to come.

We’re going to take a quick break.  We’ll be right back. Stay with us, folks.  It’s Foundations of Freedom Thursday here at WallBuilders Live.

Greatest Political Privilege

Calvin Coolidge said, “€œThe more I study the Constitution, the more I realize that no other document devised by the hand of man has brought so much progress and happiness to humanity. To live under the American Constitution is the greatest political privilege that was ever accorded to the human race.”€

Moment From American History

This is Tim Barton with another moment from American history. As the American War for Independence began, the president of Yale was the Reverend Naphtali Daggett. When New Haven, the home of Yale, came under attack about a hundred citizens rushed out to meet the British.

The Reverend Daggett galloped by them on horseback, his clearable robes flowing behind him in the wind. He took up a solitary position atop a hill. The 2,500 British soon put the townsfolk to flight but the Reverend Daggett continued to stand alone firing down on the advancing troops.

A British officer confronted him, “€œWhat are you doing there you old fool? If I let you go, will you ever fire again on the troops of his majesty?”€ Nothing more likely was the preacher’s reply. America’s early pastors personally confronted danger and courageously led their communities.

For more information on Pastor Daggett and other colonial Patriots, go to

Liberties and Freedom Are Worth Defending

Samuel Adams said, “€œThe liberties of our Country and the freedom of our civil Constitution are worth defending against hazards. And it is our duty to defend them against all attacks.”€

Native Americans and White People Relations, Continued


Welcome back for staying with us at WallBuilders Live. We are kind of in the middle of a question today on our Foundations of Freedom Thursday program. You got a couple of good questions on the Native Americans and about the relationship between early settlers and the Native Americans.
David, you were answering this both from a perspective of overall how we teach history and why people believe what they believe about this.  And then giving us some pretty specific examples about how it wasn’t all negative with the Indians. The more religious settlers had great relationships with them.

Indian Tribal Slaughters


The other problem is we try to make any group homogeneous or monolithic.  And so we say Indians are all the victims and white guys are all their oppressors. Well, it’s interesting that even where I live in my part of Texas, we’re out by some of the Western forts. And as you get out to where our ranch is we’re right by one of the Western forts and the Coahuilas and Comanches were the two primary dominant Indian tribes out here. Now there were 13 other Indian tribes that were smaller. And the reason they were smaller was the Coahuilas and Comanches kept slaughtering them.

And so when the Calvary came in the 13 other Indian tribes joined with the Calvary to fight the Coahuilas and the Comanches because Coahuilas and Comanches are trying to exterminate every one of the other Indian tribes. So you have Indians instigating the White guys to fight Indians? How can that be?  All the Indians are victims.

Yeah. But again, human behavior being what it is, they’ll kill and steal.  Everybody does that.  Whatever race you are.  It doesn’t matter where you are. So unless the Lord changes your heart you have a tendency to have a sin nature.

And so you’ll find that even in the American West– but the Navajos have been a peaceful tribe for a long time.  But they weren’t before.  They were one of the more vicious tribes and they wiped out lots of their neighbors.

And then they became the victims as they became more agrarian minded more agricultural minded.  They were no longer the fierce warriors that we think of with the Apache or with the Sioux.   But they had been and they wiped out their neighbors.

Christian Indian Tribe

And so the same up in the northern colonies.  There are those tribes that you know the Tuscarora Indians. They’re probably the most Christian tribe in America today.  Very Christian. And there were a lot of tribes that wanted and really believed that God had a vision for them and some of the western tribes. Those are great examples of Western chiefs coming to the presence,  I think it is in the 1830s.

And they said,  “We’ve had a vision that there is a book filled with words that will tell us about God. We want to know what that book is.  We’ve come here to find that book.”

King Phillips War Was An Attack Against Christians, Including Christian Indians

Well, it’s the Bible. And so they became a very Christian tribe. And you had others that are extremely hostile to Christians. When you look at King Philip’s War that happened back in the 60s, 70s.

King Philip’s War happened because King Philip or Metacom, as he was known.  He said,  “Look at what these missionaries are doing.  They’re changing our culture.

Well, the culture was that when we capture an enemy, we torture them and kill them to see how strong they are. And one of the things they did, they would line their captors up make them link arms together.  And then they would take a knife and slit their guts and make them hold their guts as they died. They literally got to them made them hold their own guts.

And the missionaries said,  “Don’t. That’s that’s not right.  Don’t do that.”

And so Medcom says,  “They’re trying to change our culture. We’ve got to save our culture.”

Christian Indian Killed King Phillip

So he declared war on every single Christian that was there including Christian Indians. And so anybody that was a Christian- and so it was actually King Philip’s War was not just against white guys.

It was actually an Indian who killed King Philip. It was a Christian Indian because King Philip is out to kill any Christian that’s out there because they’re changing our culture.  They’re telling us to stop the torture.  They’re telling us to stop the barbarism.

No kids get that today. They’re always told King Philip’s War was because the white guys that encroached on the land of the red man. And by the time you get to Thomas Jefferson, Jefferson points out that in those northern colonies where that they sold so much land– because they were– well the Indians were a different culture, but we didn’t know it then.

But it is nobody can own land. Sure we’re happy to sell it to you because nobody can own it.  It belongs to the Great Spirit. Sure, we’ll sell you land. We need the income.

Indian Wars

Well, what happened was they sold so much of the land. Clear title deed to the Anglos that as the tribes grew over the next 150 years they didn’t have enough space for themselves to live on. And so part of the Indian Wars and The New England area were because Indians were trying to take back land that their grandfathers had sold on a clear title deed.

Now, that’s probably from the western civilization standpoint – no you honor a contract you sold this. It was your agreement at the price you set. You don’t get to take it back. And if you if you made a bad deal. That’s not our fault, that’s your fault.

So Jefferson points out that Indian wars at that time were occurring because their ancestors had sold so much land to the Anglos or they had very little left to live on. That’s not something that gets brought out.

So that’s another one of those perspectives that you rarely get today that is actually part of what goes on.  There are still some more perspectives we can introduce you to as well to give you an overview of this. But it’s not a simple thing of black versus white good versus bad, whites versus Indians. It just doesn’t work that way.

One of the Largest Black Slaveholding Groups Was a Cherokee Tribe

Matter of fact, I’ll just point out in addition to slaveholding in America one of the largest slave holding groups by percentage in America of black slaves was a Cherokee Indian tribe. Cherokees had lots and lots and lots of black slaves. And so nobody thinks about that.  It’s the white guys who own all the slaves. No, actually it’s not.


It sounds like we haven’t– Instead of doing what we always say– teach the good, the bad, and the ugly, we’ve only taught the ugly and only the ugly of one side.


That’s right.


We’ve really been selective in what we’ve taught on this.

That’s right. So you start throwing out facts.  And again, we encourage everybody to go look this up and see they are there.  Well, how come I never heard about it?

Because we want to make America look bad. The white guy look guilty. It’s just that simple. That’s the way America has been since about the 1960s and 70s.

We’ve got to make the Anglos responsible for everything. And boy, should we feel bad about living in America. And that’s pretty much the objective it’s been and that’s the way most of it is represented. But again,  coming back, I’ll give you some final thoughts on this and put it kind of in perspective.

Going to take a quick break right here.  We’ll be right back. Stay with us.  You’re listening to WallBuilders Live.

Constitution Approaches Near To Perfection

George Washington said, “€œThe Constitution approaches near to perfection than any other government instituted among men.”€

Bring A Speaker To Your Area


Hey, this is Tim Barton with WallBuilders.  And as you’ve had the opportunity to listen to WallBuilders Live, you’ve probably heard a wealth of information about our nation, about our spiritual heritage, about the religious liberties, and about all the things that make America exceptional.

And you might be thinking, “€œAs incredible as this information is, I wish there was a way that I could get one of the WallBuilders guys to come to my area and share with my group.”€

Whether it be a church, whether it be a Christian school, or public school, or some political event, or activity, if you’re interested in having a WallBuilders speaker come to your area, you can get on our website at and there’s a tab for scheduling. If you”€™ll click on that tab, you’ll notice there’s a list of information from speakers bio’s, to events that are already going on. And there’s a section where you can request an event, to bring this information about who we are, where we came from, our religious liberties, and freedoms. Go to the WallBuilders website and Bring a speaker to your area.

Questions of Power

Thomas Jefferson said, “€œ In questions of power then let no more be heard of confidence in the man that bind him down from mischief by the chains of the Constitution.”€

Welcome back to WallBuilders Live Foundations of Freedom Thursday.  Today our specific topic today both questions dealing with the Native American Indians and the early settlers and actually up through a large part of our history and the way it’s been taught. And David, you pointed out already in the program how we only taught the ugly from one perspective and not even told the ugly of both sides and certainly not told the good.

Of course, we get some of the bad as well. But anyway, so we try to take a good the bad the ugly approach and make sure we’re teaching all of that history and so you’re already thrown out a lot today I’m sure that a lot of our listeners have not heard before.

One of the things you’ll find, and this is speaking in generalities.  This is not accurate for every occasion but in generalities.  In the 1600s and early 1700s relations were really pretty good between Anglos and Indians.  Especially with the religious colonies up north when they tried to purchase things and buy things and etc..

So relations were really pretty good at that point in time. Now again, they sold so much land to the settlers as Jefferson pointed out.  By the time you get to the 1760s or so, there’s a lot of unrest because the Indians have little lands left because they’ve sold so much up north. But nonetheless, you have generally good relations.

French and Indian War

That starts changing as you get into the French and Indian War and the 1750 period, the middle 1700s.  Because at that point in time, we’ve again been pretty good shape. But in the French and Indian War the enemy starts hiring Indians who we’ve been living with for scalp bounties. If you’ll go and kill these people we’ll give you whatever it is five bucks a scalp.

And so suddenly you have Indians you’ve been living side by side with who are now getting paid to kill you and take a scalp.  And taking the scalp is a pretty barbaric thing. In a civilized world, that’s pretty wild stuff.


So now suddenly you find people have been turned on.  And it really got bad in the American Revolution because we as British citizens have had treaties with so many of these Indians and worked well with them. And Joseph Brandt’s a great example. And Joseph Brandt– Joseph Brandt was an Indian who was educated. I think at Harvard or Yale who went through the university there. Good grades, good leader, but he was also an Indian leader.

And the British came to him during the Revolution and said we’ll give you a scalp bounty.  For every scalp you take, you get five pounds or whatever the price was. So what he did was to get that money he went into Quakertown.

And remember Quakers are passivists.  They are not going to raise the gun.  They’re not going to fight and even defend themselves. He went into Quaker towns like I think it was ** Pennsylvania and Wyoming, Pennsylvania.  Two towns in Pennsylvania full of Quakers and slaughtered them all.

Man, woman, child, took the scalps got paid for it. Well, you start saying,  “Whoa that’s a massacre. These are people who don’t defend themselves.”

And so suddenly you start to have tense relations that I’m not sure we can trust these Native Americans. They don’t keep their word. They were one of us, went to the same schools.  We’ve been neighbors and now they’ve turned and for scalp bounty, they’re doing this?

War of 1812

And then accelerate again the War of 1812 is the British paid Indians to attack Americans.  They’ve been living with side by side. But again, you’ve got a conflict of values here because for so many of the Indian tribes your greatness is how many scalps you took or how many horses you had stolen, how much you showed your bravery and prowess.  And we would say that’s not bravery, that’s a lack of character.  That’s murder.

So you have a cultural value system conflict going here.  And they were being judged on a different thing but nonetheless on Western values were most of the Anglos were.  Man, that’s not good stuff. So by the time you get to the end of the 1700s tensions are starting to really build.

Seminole Warriors Were Brutal

And you know Andrew Jackson is coming along and this period of time has his young man at that time. But he is the one who sent down into Florida and into Georgia and others in the Seminole Wars.  And Seminoles were really vicious warriors. I mean, they were brutal.

And so he has to fight them so up close and personal.  He’s seen this.  He’s seen it with the Cherokees where he is in Tennessee. So being in the middle of the Indian Wars he has seen them as an enemy and knows what they’re capable of.

And so that kind of clouds his view on where things are but going back to the Founding Fathers.  The Founding Fathers were still so good with the Indians that when the Indians would have conflicts with each other you take Founding Fathers like Ben Franklin and George Washington and Charles Thompson the Indians would go to the Founding Fathers said would you come to go see a peace treaty between us and this other Indian tribe we’re fighting with.

Founding Fathers Helped Resolve Inter-tribal Conflicts

So the Indians were fighting each other at that point in time and they so trusted the Anglos.  They would go to them and say help us settle our conflicts. So by the time you get into the early 1800s now you’ve got a different situation going down in Georgia. You had Indian trading into Anglo areas and killing and stealing, et.. And when the authorities would go to the Cherokee tribes and said Who was it?

They would reply,  “Nobody here did it. No.”

Trail of Tears

Clearly, some Cherokee Indians from somewhere were doing it but the tribe was protecting everybody. And so that’s where they started saying just get them all out of here.  Just send them all West just send all the Cherokees out of here.  Let’s have peace in our community.

And that’s what Andrew Jackson did with Trail of Tears. So was Andrew Jackson right on doing that? No.  It sure wasn’t because that was private property being seized without any kind of due process.

On the other hand, you’ve got all these deaths and depredations that are going on and people say let’s just have peace.  And to do that let’s get these guys totally gone because they’re doing it out of their tribes.  They are doing to our their places of living and we can’t have that and be side by side. And so both sides contribute to this.

So while any relations are really pretty good in the 1600s to early 1700s. They start turning sour in the last of the 1700s. Particularly as the British are able to pay these guys for scalp bounties and for killing innocent people and terrorizing.

And remember it is part of terrorism. This is what you want to do is you want to terrorize your enemy. That’s what terrorists do. And that’s exactly what was happening at the time.  They terrorized the colonists who were living there.  They were scared to death to be there. So we’ve got to leave and get out of here with the British law because that’s less they have to fight which was part of their objective.

Western Settlers Not As Religious

And then you get to that light time where it was changed and you get to the early 1800s and you really have a shift as you start moving west.  Because the settlers going west weren’t particularly religious like the settlers in New England had been. And so for them, the only good Indian is a dead Indian.

And whoever’s got the biggest gun can hold the land. And by the way, that’s how the Indians took it from each other. They regularly had stolen from tribe to tribe.  One tribe would conquer another.  They would have the territorial hunting grounds.


But this is where you might get some of the stories that are used as the examples.


That’s right.


The stereotype.  That’s how you get these settlers that are moving west that aren’t religious and aren’t living by that same code that the Founders did.


And they’re living by the Indians code, quite frankly.

This is exactly what the Indians did.  And that works well for the Indians let’s do it, too.   Except they get blamed on a different level.

So as you get to the 1800s, there’s no question.  The white guy is pretty much responsible for most of what went on in the 1800s. But that’s a product of what went on in the 1600s and 1700s.

 Look at Each Century As a Different Thing

You almost have to look at each century almost as a very, very, very different thing. You can’t take the three centuries and say they’re all the same.  Because they aren’t.  And there are very different stories in there so it’s a very complex thing.  And that’s why you rarely find many Indians that you can point to that are a key part of American history, particularly on the good side.

We own some documents of American Indians who fought in the American Revolution side by side with Washington all the other generals that fought the British. But then again, you got a ton of Indians that fought with the British against the Americans after they had been friends with Americans for years, decades, even a century.

Why Are Indian Tribes Not Included In The American Revolution?

So it’s a very complicated thing and that’s why you rarely hear about it.  Because there’s a lot of stuff that’s really hard to justify from an objective standard.  But it’s hard to justify on both sides. So you really need to understand the complexities.  It’s not something you stereotypically do and that’s really kind of why we don’t talk about it that much. It’s a really complicated issue.

And David, are there some good resources we can send folks to as well?

Well, you know some of the things that we have here are some early books like on the Indian Wars in New England.  It goes through all the things how that happened.  What was going on like in King Philip’s War? You find out what was going on. Trying to stop the barbarities is what created a war.

So there’s a lot of early resources on that. There’s a lot of resources of missionaries to try to deal with injustices and move west because so many of the settlers moving west did the wrong thing and the missionaries were trying to come in and fix it. And it was a hard thing to do. So there’s a lot of original source documents you can find.

If you look in the 20th century after about 1950. It’s going to nearly always have the white guys the only villain and the red guys the 100 percent victim and it’s just not that way.

OK, we’ll have some links today at the website to get you to some of those resources. Thanks for listening today. Be sure to tune in tomorrow for some good news on our Good News Friday program.  You’ve been listening to WallBuilders Live.

Greatest Political Privilege

Calvin Coolidge said, “€œThe more I study the Constitution, the more I realize that no other document devised by the hand of man has brought so much progress and happiness to humanity. To live under the American Constitution is the greatest political privilege that was ever accorded to the human race.”€