Arneson, Winfield. "Treaty of Detroit – 1807." Dearborn Historian 12 (Winter 1972): 3-10.
Background and text of this treaty, including signers.

Baer, M. Teresa. "William Henry Harrison and the Indian Land Treaties." Traces 11 (Fall 1999): 12-19+.
Harrison can be viewed as either a hero or a villain.

"A Canadian Treaty." Totem Pole 26 (October 2, 1950): 1-4.
A 1790 treaty with the British signed by Ottawa, Chippeway, Pottawattomy and Huron chiefs.

Carsley, Mark K. "Jeffersonian Indian Policy in Practice: William Hull and the Treaty of Detroit, 1807." Detroit in Perspective 5 (Fall 1980): 20-39.
There were no doubts as to Governor Hull's aims as the Indian Superintendent of Michigan Territory. First, he hoped to extinguish the Indians' title to their land in Michigan. Second, he hoped to bring the way of the white man to the Indians.

Danziger, Edmund J. Jr. "They Would Not be Moved: The Chippewa Treaty of 1854." Minnesota History 43 (Spring 1973): 175-185.
This treaty played a vital role in the economic development of western Lake Superior.

Dustin, Fred. "The Treaty of Saginaw, 1819." Michigan History 4 (January 1920): 243-278.
Dustin presents a history of the treaty.

Edmunds, R. David. " 'Nothing has been Affected': The Vincennes Treaty of 1792." Indiana Magazine of History LXXIV (March 1978): 23-35.
Vincennes Treaty negotiations have been said to have been designed to give Wayne time to rebuild the western army.

"General Cass at St. Marie- 1820." Wisconsin Historical Collections 5 (1867-1869): 410-416.
Story of Cass's behavior at the treaty negoiation.

Gerwing, Anselm J. "The Chicago Indian Treaty of 1833." Journal of the Illinois State Historical Society LVII (Summer 1964): 117-142.
It was power, and power alone, that ultimately decided who should have the land.

Handa, Karrie K. "Treaties Affecting the Montrose (Saginaw Valley) Area." Memory Lane Gazette 41 (Fall 1989): 3.
Between 1807 and 1838 there were five treaties which affected the Chippewa of the Montrose area.

Kent, Charles A. "The Treaty of Greenville August 3, 1795: The Story of a Great Treaty Whereby the Site of Chicago was Secured From the Indians by the U.S. Government, and the Great Indian Menace of the Northwest Shattered." Journal of the Illinois State Historical Society 10 (December 1917): 568-577.
Background and text of the Treaty.

Naegely, Henry E. "Lewis Cass and the Saginaw Treaty of 1819." Michigan History 3 (October 1919): 610-616.
An address delivered at the Centennial Celebration of the Saginaw Indian Treaty of 1819, praising Cass.

"The Saginaw Treaty." Totem Pole 9 (May 4, 1942): 2-5.
Includes the speech of O-Ge-Ma-Ge-Ga-To who was opposed to the Treaty.

Schenck, Theresa. "Who Owns Sault Ste. Marie?" Michigan Historical Review 28 (Spring 2002): 109-128.
On June 16, 1820, over the strenuous objections of most of the native inhabitants and under the threat of military retaliation, the Chippewa of Sault Ste. Marie ceded an area to the United States in exchange for 'a quantity of goods'.

Silliman, Sue I. "The Chicago Indian Treaty of 1821." Michigan History 6 (1922): 194-197.
A brief history of this treaty and its effect in Michigan.

"Treaty with the Chippewas November 25, 1808." American Indian (June 1939) 14.
Text of the Treaty.

Wrone, David R. "Indian Treaties and the Democratic Idea." Wisconsin Magazine of History 70 (Winter 1986/1987): 82-106.
The history of Indian treaties is the history of the democratic idea.​