what us president violated the treaty with the cherokee nation?

Andrew Jackson violated the treaty with the Cherokee Nation and forced their removal from their ancestral lands, leading to the Trail of Tears. Despite the Supreme Court ruling in Worcester v. Georgia (1832) that the Cherokee Nation was sovereign and Georgia had no authority over Cherokee lands, President Andrew Jackson refused to uphold the ruling. Instead, Jackson pushed for and obtained the Treaty of New Echota in 1835, which was signed by a small faction of the Cherokee Nation without proper authority. The majority of Cherokees, led by Principal Chief John Ross, protested the fraudulent treaty but Jackson enforced it through military action, resulting in the forced relocation of around 15,000 Cherokees from their lands in 1838-1839 on the infamous Trail of Tears that killed thousands. Jackson's blatant violation of the Supreme Court decision and existing treaties with the Cherokee Nation demonstrated his prioritization of white settlers' demands for Native American lands over upholding the law and respecting tribal sovereignty. His actions set a shameful precedent of the U.S. government breaking treaties with Native nations whenever convenient.
what was the treaty of new echota
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