One Native American tribe that has differentiated the change is the American Indian tribe. Like other Native American tribes, American Indians have sacred truths of creation that establish their claims to a specific place on Mother Earth.
For example, the Creation Story is used to show the spiritual connection that Oneida people have with the land. They still view themselves as the keepers, the guardians, of Mother Earth (Demus and Atone 27-96). American Indians have not changed in terms of social fabric and culture. The white American society has had an impact on American Indians in terms of economic and political order. However, much of their cultural values have not been affected. American Indians still maintain their cultural values. Most studies have directed their focus on the initial effects of the destruction of Native American societies, and the emergence of complicated new patterns of culture. In comparison, the societies of India offer a much different situation from that of the white Americans. The Indian societies have maintained their culture for a long time.
Earlier British domination prior to the nineteenth century had little effect on Indian social, economic, and cultural life. Life in India is characterized by villages and agriculture is the main occupation of many Indians. These villages help Indians strengthen their social bonds and bring stability to their homes. These villages also help them preserve their culture. The rural Indian structure consists five units. The units are the family system, the caste system, internal organization, religion, and economic system. Indians appear to have maintained this social fabric in the United States. American Indians have maintained this culture through living in reservations. The Indians believe their land is sacred and that they should maintain it for future