on the bombs. 36 "Gun In Her Mouth" on - documentary, includes interviews with Aquash's friends and family, including leaders of AIM. In Looking Cloud's trial, the prosecution argued that AIM's suspicion of Aquash stemmed from her having heard Peltier admit to the murders. Anna Mae took Aquash as her surname, keeping it after they later separated. "Testimony of Roger Amiotte in the Trial of Arlo Looking Cloud, February, 2004", Justice for Anna Mae and Ray "Aquash murder gets new grand jury hearing AP, News From Indian Country, January 24, 2003 a b Native America Calling, 3 November 1999, Native American Public.
Anna, mae, pictou, aquash
1 In a 2004 interview, Pictou-Maloney said her mother was killed by AIM members who thought she knew too much. The Graduate History Review. In that video, Looking Cloud was interviewed by Detective Abe Alonzo of the Denver Police Department and Robert Ecoffey, the Director of the Bureau of Indian Affairs Office of Law Enforcement Services. 15 Extradition of Graham edit On June 22, 2006, Canada's Minister of Justice, Vic Toews, ordered the extradition of John Graham to the United States to face charges on his alleged involvement in the murder of Aquash. 23 September 23, 1962 Ida Rose Clarke (b. Early life edit, nelson Clarke was born Theda Rose Nelson in 1924. Although Theda Nelson Clarke, Graham's adopted aunt, was also alleged to have been involved, she was not indicted; by then she was in failing health and being cared for in a nursing home. Paul DeMain, "Aquash Murder Case Timeline", nfic, accessed b "Interview With Fritz Arlo Looking Cloud, March 27, 2003", Justice for Anna Mae and Ray a b Witness statements, Justice For Anna Mae and Ray. She knew what was happening in California, she knew where the money was coming from to pay for the guns, she knew the plans, but more than any of that, she knew about the killings. Eric Konigsberg, "Who Killed Anna Mae?", The New York Times Magazine, External links edit Anna Mae Aquash biography "Anna Mae Pictou Aquash" archive, First Nations/Issues of Consequence site, hosted at DickShovel website Indigenous Women for Justice Justice for Annie Mae and Ray Robinson, official website. On April 23, 2004, he was given a mandatory sentence of life in prison.