Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana
Anishinabe Conquest of Florida
By the early 1760s, what is now the State of Florida, was attracting larger numbers of southern Anishinabek, their Indian allies, and their black allies to venture even further south down into southern Florida. At that time Spain was in control of Florida but the southern Anishinabek, their Indian allies, and their black allies commenced to dominate the Spanish of Florida, which resulted in the Spanish being forced out of Florida by 1763. In 1763, without the participation of the southern Anishinabe confederation, Spain ceded Florida to the English (Spain actually strengthened their alliance with England), and the English supposedly returned Havana, Cuba to the Spanish. It was all fabricated, because the southern Anishinabek brought the Florida region under their control, and from south Florida they commenced to sail to the Bahamas where they found many yet uninhabited islands that had yet to settled. Where the city of Miami now sits, was probably once a gathering location or even village of the southern Anishinabe Confederation, where they assembled the boats necessary to sail to the Bahamas.
Miami got its name from that Anishinabe gathering location. There are also a few other towns in Florida with Anishinabe names. Florida would remain under Anishinabe control well after the War of 1812 ended. After bringing Florida under Anishinabe control in probably 1762, Anishinabe ogimak ordered their brave soldiers to bring the islands of the Caribbean under their control. The Indians and blacks were the famous pirates of the Caribbean. Between the early 1760s, on up to the War of 1812, Anishinabe ogimak ordered their brave soldiers to send 100,000s of Indians and blacks to the islands of the Caribbean, and to northern South America. They were influenced to do so by the Seven Fires Prophecy.