|This article includes a list of references, but its sources remain unclear because it has insufficient inline citations. (May 2011)|
|“||This story is about the long walk to Fort Sumner. There are two points of view regarding it—the White man's and the Navajo's.||”|
The Long Walk
Treaty of Bosque Redondo
Return and end of Long Walk
- "As I have said, our ancestors were taken captive and driven to Hwéeldi for no reason at all. They were harmless people, and, even to date, we are the same, holding no harm for anybody...Many Navajos who know our history and the story of Hwéeldi say the same." (Navajo Stories of the Long Walk Period)
Other Indian displacements
- Csordas, Thomas J. (February 1999). "Ritual Healing and the Politics of Identity in Contemporary Navajo Society". American Ethnologist (Blackwell Publishing on behalf of the American Anthropological Association) 26 (1): 3–23. doi:10.1525/ae.19126.96.36.199.
- Burnett, John (14 June 2005). "The Navajo Nation's Own 'Trail Of Tears'". NPR All Things Considered. Retrieved 30 July 2012.
- McNitt, Frank (1990). Navajo Wars: Military Campaigns, Slave Raids, and Reprisals. University of New Mexico Press. pp. 428–429. ISBN 9780826312266.
- *Cheek, Lawrence W. (2004). The Navajo Long Walk. Tucson: Rio Nuevo Pub.
- Iverson, Peter (2002). Diné: A History of the Navajos. Albuquerque: Univ. New Mexico Press.
- Roessel, Ruth, ed. (1973). Navajo Stories of the Long Walk Period. Tsaile, Arizona: Navajo Community College Press. ISBN 0-912586-16-8.
- Page 168, Kelly, Navajo Roundup
- Gorman, Howard (1973). "1864: The Navajo begin ‘Long Walk’ to imprisonment". Native Voices. U.S. National Library of Medicine. Retrieved 28 January 2013.
- "A Rare Genetic Disorder Is Stalking the Children of the Navajo Nation In POV's 'Sun Kissed,' Premiering Thursday, Oct. 18, 2012, on PBS". POV Documentaries with a Point of View. PBS. Retrieved 2014-11-06.