Will ""poisoned"" Indians conquer the United States in the twenty-first century? Is there anything that can be done to stop them? Can the United States' oldest and most loyal Indian military ally, the Choctaws, stop them? Or do Choctaws pose the most difficult problem of all? In this provocative and incendiary book, D. L. Birchfield bluntly points out what few are willing to say: America's population superiority is now meaningless; its population density is a crippling liability; and the United States has a dangerous ""Indian problem."" If you don't know about the American betrayal of the Choctaws, or whether Choctaws are still loyal to the United States, or why the third largest Indian nation in North America is virtually unknown to Americans, sit back and hold on as Birchfield pulls back the curtain to reveal a startling future, with an irreverence and disdain for convention that is anything but subtle.
D. L. Birchfield is a member of the Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma and a graduate of the University of Oklahoma College of Law. He has taught Indian studies at Cornell University and the University of New Mexico. He currently teaches Indian law at the University of Lethbridge, Alberta. He was general editor of the Encyclopedia of North American Indians, a founding member of the board of directors of Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers, and currently serves on the board of directors of Western Writers of America.