A Seem at Navajo's Struggle for Survival at the Bosque Redondo Camp

The Navajo s Struggle for Survival

There are many ways to define the term resistance. One approach that the typical College Dictionary defines it as: To strive against; the work of resistance; act counter to for the intended purpose of stopping, preventing, defeating, etc. That s the way the dictionary defines it. Individually, my definition of resistance may be the act to be against somebody s orders, rules, or demands. The key reason why we resist many of these orders, rules, or demands is basically because our belief, morals, and religion enter into play. The way that people were raised plays a huge role inside our ability of making our very own decisions. If we had been raised one way, and someone tries to push us to be someone else, or even to mold us into something else, we'd not feel right. Because of the fact that we grew attached to many strategies, beliefs and faith. The only natural thing to accomplish is to won't give in to the thought of change. It s a simple and an all natural instinct. That s specifically what the Navajos completed. The Navajos rejected the thought of being force to be civilized, even after being placed into the Bosque Redondo Camp. The one thing to do now was to make it through and you should refuse to accept the thought of becoming civilized. There have been several actions that the Navajos executed while they remained at the camps which confirmed there resistance against the thoughts of Standard Carleton of forcing them to become civilized.

One of the actions that the Navajos resisted against was the idea