Friday, May 26, 2017

When La Raza Haters Play the "You Stole Our Land" Card ...

How many of you have heard the hollow, repeated argument that Americans and the United States stole land from the native tribes who were living in the North American continent?

Hat Tip, TreeHuggerLtd:
Here is a list of the Mexican conflicts to help you out with who to hand the land back too, as if we are doing this we need to do it with all the countries. Mexico
537–838 Tikal-Calakmul wars
562 Sky Witness led Calakmul into a war with rival Maya city-state Tikal winning a major victory which broke Tikal's formerly extensive power in the southern Yucatán Peninsula for some decades
April 23, 599 Yohl Ik'nal queen of the Mayan city of Palenque suffered an important defeat by Calakmul, one of the two great Maya powers of the Classic Period
695 Defeat of the Maya city of Calakmul by Jasaw Chan K'awiil I of Tikal
711 Palenque was sacked by the realm of Toniná, and the king K'inich K'an Joy Chitam II was taken prisoner
circa 1250–1325 Conflict between the city-states of Tizaapan and Culhuacán ending with the Mexica driven away from Tizaapan to form Tenochtitlan in Lake Texcoco in 1325
circa 1325–1426 Conflict between the alliance of Tenochtitlan and Azcapotzalco against the city-state of Texcoco, ending in victory for the Tepanec empire
1376–1395 Acamapichtli, the first tlatoani of Tenochtitlan, sent expeditions to fight for Azcapotzalco against various city states, notably Chalco, Cuahnahuac, Xochimilco
1396–1417 Huitzilihuitl, the second tlatoani of Tenochtitlan, assisted in the conquest and sacking of the cities of Tultitlan, Cuauhtitlan, Chalco, Tollantzingo, Xaltocan, Otompa and Acolman

1418 Tezozomoc's war with Ixtlilxochitl I of Texcoco
1426 Tepanec Civil War
1427 Maxtla, ruler of Coyoacán incited a rebellion among the nobles of Azcapotzalco and usurped the throne
1427–1440 Allying with Nezahualcoyotl of Texcoco, Itzcoatl went on to defeat Maxtla and end the Tepanec domination of central Mexico
1428–1521 Following the Tepanec Civil War, formation of the Aztec Triple Alliance and its subsequent instigation of the Flower Wars
1430–1440 Successful campaigns against Xochimilco, Mixquic, Cuitlahuac, and Tezompa would secure agricultural resources for Tenochtitlan and, along with the conquest of Culhuacan and Coyoacán, would cement the Triple Alliance's control over the southern half of the Valley of Mexico.
1440–1458 Reign of Moctezuma I
Subjugated the Huastec people and Totonac peoples
1458 Moctezuma I led an expedition into Mixtec territory against the city-state of Coixtlahuaca Campaigns conducted against Cosamaloapan, Ahuilizapan, and Cuetlachtlan
1473 Axayacatl subjugated Tlatelolco
1481–1486 Tizoc, the seventh tlatoani of Tenochtitlan, put down a rebellion of the Matlatzincan peoples of the Toluca Valley
1486–1502 Ahuizotl began his reign by suppressing a Huastec rebellion, and then conquered the Mixtec and the Zapotec
1502–1520 Through warfare Moctezuma II expanded the territory of the Aztec Empire as far south as Xoconosco in Chiapas and the Isthmus of Tehuantepec, and incorporated the Zapotec and Yopi people into the empire
The maximal extent of the Aztec Empire, according to María del Carmen Solanes Carraro and Enrique Vela Ramírez.
1519–1521 Spanish conquest of the Aztec Empire

The Cholula Massacre of 1519
Siege of Tenochtitlan (May 26 – August 13, 1521) 1527–1546 Spanish conquest of Yucatán 1533–1933 Mexican Indian Wars 1533 Yaqui Wars 1540 Conquest of Cíbola 1540 Tiguex War 1540–1542 Mixtón War 1550–1590 Chichimeca War 1599 Acoma Massacre 1601 Acaxee Rebellion 1616 Tepehuán Revolt 1641–1924 Apache–Mexico Wars 1641–1864 Navajo Wars 1680 Pueblo Revolt 1751 Pima Revolt 1757 First Magdalena Massacre 1821–1870 Comanche–Mexico Wars 1847–1901 Caste War of Yucatán 1810–1821 Mexican War of Independence 1835–1836 Texas Revolution Development of Spanish American Independence Government under traditional Spanish law Loyal to Supreme Central Junta or Cortes American junta or insurrection movement Independent state declared or established Height of French control of the Peninsula

1861–1867 French intervention in Mexico 1910–1921 Mexican Revolution 1926–1929 Cristero War 1994–present Chiapas conflict 1992–present War on Drugs December 11, 2006–present Mexican Drug War December 11, 2006–present Operation Michoacán January 2, 2007–present Operation Baja California 2008–present Operation Sinaloa 2007–present Joint Operation Nuevo León-Tamaulipas November 5, 2010 Shootout at Matamoros, 50–100 killed August 24, 2010 San Fernando massacre April 6, 2011 – June 7, 2011 San Fernando massacre August 25, 2011 Monterrey casino attack June 25, 2010 Nuevo León mass graves 2008–present Operation Chihuahua February 2009 – present Operation Quintana Roo July 16, 2011 – August 4, 2011 Operación Lince Norte June 25, 2010 Nuevo León mass graves August 24, 2010 San Fernando massacre November 5, 2010 Shootout at Matamoros, 50–100 killed April 6, 2011 – June 7, 2011 San Fernando massacre June 3, 2011 Coahuila mass graves August 25, 2011 Monterrey casino attack August 28, 2011 – October 31, 2011 Operación Escorpión June 25, 2010 Nuevo León mass graves August 24, 2010 San Fernando massacre November 5, 2010 Shootout at Matamoros, 50–100 killed April 6, 2011 – June 7, 2011 San Fernando massacre August 25, 2011 Monterrey casino attack June 3, 2011 Coahuila mass graves

And this list only goes as far as 2011.

If the La Raza racists want to play the "warfare, stolen land card" - just share this list with them.

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