Rocky Boy Tribe of Chippewa Indians of Montana

The Anishinabe Conquest of South America

A few decades after the Anishinabek brought Cuba under Anishinabe control, they eventually launched a massive military campaign against Spanish and Portugeese held South America. From both Cuba and Hispaniola, especially Hispaniola, Anishinabe ogimak ordered their brave soldiers to enter their ships to make the voyage to the northern coast of South America (Columbia and Venezuela) to launch military campaigns against the Spanish holding the Native American tribes of that region, under white subjugation. The first battles were likely initiated around 1806, but those early battles were only tests of strength. However, by 1811 the war had grown to an all out war for control of northern South America. For the first couple of years (1811-1813), the Anishinabek dominated but the Spanish sent reinforcements and were aided by England and France, and by 1814 the whites started to dominate the Anishinabek, which led to the Anishinabek retreating to isolated regions where it would be difficult for the Anishinabek to be defeated by their white enemies.

By 1816, more Anishinabe reinforcements arrived to northern South America, and the native Indian Tribes under white subjugation, commenced to join the Anishinabek in the war for control of South America. With the number of their soldiers now greatly increased, the Anishinabe Confederation of South America, launched more devastating military campaigns against Spanish held northern South America. By the early 1820s, the Spanish had grown tired of the long war and Spanish power over northern South America was brought to an end. Shortly after the Anishinabek brought northern South America under their control, they eventually launched military campaigns against Spanish held western South America (Bolivia, Ecuador, Paraguay, and Peru) and by the mid 1820s had brought those regions under Anishinabe control. They also brought much of eastern South America under their control as well, including much of Brazil. After their conquest of much of South America, the Anishinabek commenced a massive migration of Indians and blacks from the Caribbean Islands, to South America.

They settled in the Amazon basin. Today, the Anishinabe Empire of South America is an invisible empire. They control the region in South America south of the Orinoco River, much of the countries of Bolivia, Ecuador, French Guiana, Guyana, Paraguay, Suriname and possibly much of the States in Brazil includung Acre, Amapa, Amazonas, Mato Grosso, Para, Tocantins, and possibly (Mato Grosso Du Sol).They possibly control the Argentina State of Corrientes. They also control much, if not most of, Columbia. The borders of the Anishinabe Empire of South America are the Orinoco River, the Andes Mountains, the south central States of Brazil, Paraguay, and the western parts of French Guiana, Guyana, and Suriname. The size of their empire is slightly over 3.5 million sq. mi. What contributed to the Anishinabe Conquest of South America, was the earlier Anishinabe invasion into the Andes region, about 700 to 800 years ago. They being the Inca of course. Historians claim that the South American wars for independence commenced in the west of Europe but they really commenced in the Caribbean. Below is a list of the major battles between Anishinabe soldiers and the whites in a confederation (they being Dutch, English, French, Portugal, and Spain).

Battle of Cotagaita October 27, 1810

Battle of Suipacha November 7, 1810

Battle of Paraguari January 19, 1811

Battle of Las Piedras May 18, 1811

Battle of Huaqui June 20, 1811

Battle of La Victoria June 20-29, 1812

Battle of Tucuman September 24-25, 1812

Battle of Cerrito December 31, 1812

Battle of Salta February 20, 1813

Battle of Cucuta February 28, 1813

Battle of Yerbas Buenas April 27, 1813

Battle of San Carlos May 15, 1813

Battle of Alto de los Godos May 25, 1813

Battle of Pequereque June 19, 1813

Siege of Chillan July 27 - August 10, 1813

Battle of Vilcapugio October 1, 1813

Battle of El Roble October 17, 1813

Battle of Ayohuma November 14, 1813

Battle of Araure December 5, 1813

First Battle of Talca March 3, 1814

Battle of El Quilo March 19, 1814

Battle of Membrillar March 20, 1814

First Battle of Cancha Rayada March 29, 1814

Battle of Quechereguas April 8, 1814

Battle of Las Tres Acequias August 26, 1814

Battle of Rancagua October 2, 1814

Battle of Sipe Sipe November 28, 1815

Battle of Yavi November 15, 1816

Battle of Chacabuco February 12, 1817

Battle of Curapalihue April 4, 1817

Battle of la Tablada de Tolomosa April 15, 1817

Second Battle of Cancha Rayada March 16, 1818

Battle of Maipu April 5, 1818

Battle of Las Queseras del Medio April 2, 1819

Vargas Swamp Battle July 25, 1819

Battle of Boyaca August 7, 1819

Battle of Pileo December 7, 1819

Capture of Valdivia February 3-4 1820

Battle of Agui February 18, 1820

Battle of El Toro March 6, 1820

Battle of Tarpellanca September 26, 1820

Battle of Carabobo June 24, 1821

Siege of Salvador March 2, 1822 - July 2, 1823

Battle of Pichincha May 24, 1822

Battle of Piraja November 8, 1822

Battle of Itaparica January 7-9, 1823

Siege of Montevideo January 20, 1823 - March 8, 1824

Battle of Jenipapo March 13, 1823

Siege of Caxias May 23 - July 31, 1823

Battle of Lake Maracaibo July 24, 1823

Battle of Mocopulli April 1, 1824

Battle of Ayacucho December 9, 1824

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