History of the American Indian Movement (AIM)

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Crazy Horse Malt Liquor
Kanoheda Aniyvwiya (Native American News), 28 June 1995. AIM activist Vernon Bellecourte and and others call for a boycott of Crazy Horse Malt Liquor. The use of the Crazy Horse name on alcoholic beverages is offensive to Native Americans, especially given that the revered spiritual leader Crazy Horse was strongly opposed to the use alcohol by his people.
The FBI's War On Native Americans
Reviewed by Bill Kalman, The Militant, 7 October 1996. On June 26, 1975, the US government's war against AIM came to a head. Agents of the FBI, backed up by police and the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) police, and vigilantes descended on Oglala in the Pine Ridge Indian reservation and opened fire.
Fake AIM group
From Florida AIM, 23 June 1998. False claims of being the American Indian Movement in Florida in reaction to Florida AIM's efforts to expose faux medicine people and faux tribal groups-including the Lower Muscogee Creek Tribe. List of the false AIM claimants.
AIM Members Accused in Killing
By Robert Weller, AP, 4 November 1999. Russell Means, an AIM leader, believes senior AIM members killed Anna Mae Pictou-Aquash because they falsely believed she was an FBI informant and had provided information on the killings of two FBI agents more than 20 years ago, a death the group has long claimed the FBI was responsible for.